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1862 - CLASS MEPORT ^ 1912 



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i862'-Class Report— igi2 
Class of ^Sixty-Two 
Harvard University 
Fiftieth Anniversary 


Henrt Munroe Rogers, Chairman 
89 State Street, Boston 

John Read, Treasurer 
107 Washington Street, Boston 

Charles Edward Grinnell, Secretary 
30 Court Street, Boston 

Charles Pickard Ware, Editor 
125 Milk Street, Boston 


1862 — Class Report — igi2 
Class of 'Sixty- Two 
Harvard University 
Fiftieth Anniversary 

"June twentieth Nineteen Twelve 


[ W • D -O] 


The Class of 1862 vii 

i Graduates S 

Biographies X 

(Temporary Members 85 

Birthdays 93 

Marriages 95 

Children 97 

Deaths 101 

The Class in the War 103 

Addresses 109 

Portraits of the Class Ill 

T^he Class of i8 62 


* Arthur Amory 

* Charles Carroll Balch 
Murray Roberts Ballou 
Luther Gustavus Barrett 

* W1LLLA.M Francis Bartlett 
Ithamar Warren Beard» 1870 
James Vila Blake 

* Edward Carson Bowman 

* Charles Boyden 
Solomon Hoyt Brackett 
William Tufts Brigham 

* Joseph Perrin Burrage 
Clark Carter 

William Hobbs Chadbourn 

* Thomas Lincoln Chadbournb 

* George Edwin Chapman 

* James Gilman Cole 

* Charles Jerome Coleman 

* Thomas Buckminster Curtis 

* Ben Major Davenport 

* Albert Edwin Davis 

* John Richard Dennett 

* John Hoag Dillingham 

* Charles Trowbridge Dwight 
Albert William Edmands 

* John Howard Ellis 

* Edward Eli Ensign 

* Hercules Warren Fay 

* George Alfred Fiske 

* Samuel Eaton Fitz 

viii CLASS OF * SIXTY-TWO — H. U. 

* George Albert Fletcher 

* Charles Follen Folsom 
Shepard Devereux Gilbert 
Francis Webster Goss 

* James Ingersoll Grafton 
James Green 

* Charles Ezra Greene 
Charles Edward Grinnell 

* Samuel Cushman Haven 

* Mayo Williamson Hazeltine 
William Hedge 

* Charles Edward Hicklinq 

* John Hodges 
Frederick Lucian Hosmer 

* John Elbridge Hudson 

* Frederic Wolters Huidekoper 
Henry Shippen Huidekoper 
Henry Upham Jeffries 
Dermot Warburton Keegan 

* Charles Parker Kemp 

* William Henry Ker, 1897 

* Jerome Henry Kidder 

* Edwin Augustus Lecompte 
Edward Delano Lindsey 

* James Milton Loring 

* Henry Horton McBurney 

* Edward William McCabe 

* Edward Dorr McCarthy 

* Herbert Cowpland Mason 

* Henry Mathes 

* Benjamin Crowninshield Mifflin 
Arthur Howard Nichols 

* Charles Hume Noyes 

* Francis Gushing Nye 

* Arthur Cortlandt Pareler 

* Gilbert Russell Payson 

* Robert Singleton Peabody 

* Charles Burnham Porter 
Nathaniel Appleton Prentiss 

* George Eaton Priest 


* Edward Dorr Pritchard 

* Henry Parker Quincy 
John Read 

Arthur Reed 

* Joseph Sampson Reed 

* Frederic William Rogers 
Henry Munroe Rogers 

* Henry Ropes 

Charles Sprague Sargent 
WiNTHROP Sargent, 1892 
Edward Babcock Sawtell 
Arthur Sibley 

* Francis Skinner 
Charles Carroll Soule 
James Henry Stearns 
Charles Brigham Stoddard 

* Goodwin Atkins Stone 

* George Grosvenor Tarbell 
Benjamin Holt Ticknor 
Frederic William Tilton 

* Jabez Nelson Trask 

* John Harvey Treat 
Edward Morton Tucke 

* John Henry Tucker 
John Langdon Ward 
Charles Pickard Ware 
William Tucker Washburn 
John Eaton Whiting 
William Griggs Wilson 

♦60+39 = 99 


* Francis Barnes 

* Marcus Elmer Bennett 

* William Andrews Browne 

* Lewis Tillman Carter 


* Augustus Crocker 


Thaddeus Marshall Brooks Cross, 186S 

* Jeremiah Curtin, 1863 
Oswald Herbert Ernst 

* Nathaniel Faxon 

* Francis Lowell Gardner 

* Henry Barrett Going, 1863 

* Samuel Shelton Gould, 1863 
Edgar Adelbert Hutchins, 1863 

* John Checkley Keighler 
? * McPherson Kennedy 

* John Witherspoon Labouisse 
Edward John Marks 
William Edward Marsh 

* William Francis Munroe 

* Isaac Howard Page, 1864 

* George Perkins 

* Charles Hamilton Porter 
? * Henry Mason Taylor 

* William James Temple 

* Eugene Henry Titus 

* Benjamin Rodman Weld 

* Charles Bartlett Wells 

* John Winthrop, 1863 



* ARTHUR AMORYy the second son of James Sullivan 
and Mary Copley (Greene) Amory, was born in Boston, 
February 6, 1841. He fitted for college at Epes S. Dix well's 
school in Boston. In the summer of 1860 he visited Green- 
land with a scientific expedition from Williams College, a 
trip full of interesting and valuable experience. 

In September, 1863, Amory went to New York to engage 
in the dry-goods commission business, as salesman with 
Messrs. Slade and Colby. On the dissolution of this firm, 
in 1866, he became a partner in the house of Upham, Tucker 
and Co., a branch of the old Boston house of the same name, 
established in March, 1833, under the name of Searle and 
Upham. In June, 1877, he returned to Boston; his firm 
later became Dana, Tucker and Co., and, in January, 1896, 
Amory, Browne and Co. He was at one time president 
of the Nashua Manufacturing Co., the Jackson Co., and 
the Indian Head Mills, at Cordova, Ala. 

"While in New York, in 1865, Amory was one of the 
founders of the Harvard Club of that city; he also belonged 
to the Thursday Evening Whist Club, the Union Club, and 
the New York Club. In Boston he was a member of the 
Somerset Club, the Wednesday Evening Club, the Club 
of Odd Volumes, and the Eastern Yacht Club. He was 
Chief Marshal of his class at the 25th anniversary in 1887. 

Amory died at his home, 133 Marlborough St., Boston, 
August 9, 1911. 

He married, June 6, 1866, Elizabeth Wilcox IngersoU, 
daughter of Charles IngersoU, of Philadelphia. Mrs. 
Amory died March 3, 1905. 


* Arthub Amort (H. C, 1892), Dec. 11, 1867; died Dec. 20, 1898. 
Ingebsoll Amort (H. C, 1892), Nov. 28, 1869. 

* Susan Amort, Aug. 2, 1871; died July 2, 1910. 


Ethel Amobt, March 21, 1873. 

* ScuuvAN Amobt, Feb. 22, 1878; died May 5, 1881. 

Abthur Amobt, Jr., married, June 8, 1898, Mabel W. Sard, daughter of 

Grange Sard, of Albany, N. Y. 
Susan Amobt was married, Nov. 21, 1904, to Edwin B. Bartlett, eldest son of 

William Francis Bartlett, of the class of 1862. 

Child: Bettt Amort Bartlett, Dec. 5, 1906. 
Ingebsoll Amobt is in business in Boston, at 10 Post OflBce Square. 

* CHARLES CARROLL BALCH, son of William and 
(Stone) Balch, was born in Newburyport, Mass., May 

9, 1841. He fitted for college at the Brown High school. 
His intention of coming to college was formed only a year 
before it was realized. Balch was drowned while bathing 
at Salisbury Beach, Maine, August 27, 1863. 

and Mary A. A. (Roberts) Ballou, was bom in Boston, 
July 21, 1840. He fitted for college at E. S. Dixwell's 
school, and with Rev. Luther Farnham and Sidney Willard. 
After graduation, he went into business as a broker, in 
partnership with Mifflin. In 1870 he became president of 
the Boston Stock Exchange, a position he held until his 
retirement from business in 1900. 

Residence, 10 Charles Street, Boston. 

Ballou married, December 1, 1863, Lucretia B. Howland, 
of New Bedford. Mrs. Ballou died July 27, 1899. 


* Matxjbin Howland, March 12, 1865; died May 16, 1898. 
EUSE MUBBAT, Oct. 1, 1866. 
Franklin Buboess, Jan. 23, 1870. 
Mabel, Jan. 23, 1870. 

Matubin H. Ballot: (son of Murray R.) the " Class Baby," was an electrical 
engineer: he installed the electric-lighting plant in the Castle Square 
Theatre: he was at one time superintendent of the pumping station at the 
Chestnut Hill Reservoir: and he built several electric roads, including one 
at Sydney, N. S. W. "He died in May, 1898, in North Carolina, leav- 
ing one son, Maturin Murray Ballou,who is now twenty-three years old 
and six feet one in hei^t." 

Gustavus and Margaret (Ridley) Barrett, was born in 
Watertown, Mass., December 5, 1838. Part of his early 


years were spent on his uncle's farm in Sturbridge, greatly 
influencing his subsequent life. He fitted for college at the 
Watertown High School. In September, 1862, he entered 
Newton Theological Institution at Newton Centre, Mass., 
graduating in 1865. During the last year he spent some 
three months in the army of the James, in the service of the 
U. S. Christian Commission. September 17, 1865, he was 
ordained at Watertown, Brother Lecompte assisting in the 
services. But, though a good pastorate and a college 
professorship in New Testament Interpretation invited, 
broken health compelled rest. Most of that autumn was 
passed in the South, and a large part of the next year, 1866, 
in travel in Europe. Health restored, in December, 1867, 
he accepted a pastorate in Weston, Mass., and subsequently 
in Winchester, Mass.; at Berean Church, New York City; 
South Abington (Whitman), Mass., and Concord, N. H. 
During the year 1885-1886 he was professor of Biblical Inter- 
pretation and Classics in Shaw University, Raleigh, N. C. 
Then followed pastorates in Bristol, R. I.; Lowell and 
Milford, Mass. In September, 1894, he became president 
of Jackson College, Jackson, Miss., which office, after seven- 
teen years' strenuous w^ork and successful administration, 
he resigned September 30, 1911. He has returned to 
Massachusetts, and resides at 6 Sacramento St., Cambridge, 
while his son, Herbert, finishes his last year at the Harvard 
Law School; intending thereafter, without further public 
responsibility, to enjoy a quiet home in Melrose, at 100 
Vinton St. His summer address is Oak Bluffs, Mass. 

Barrett married, June 9, 1869, Mary Annette Hawkes, 
of Chelsea; she died March 16, 1877, in New York City. 


Florence Hawkes, March 26, 1870. 

* George Ridley, Feb. 1, 1876; died July 21, 1876. 

* Helen Jeannette, Jan. 20, 1877; died May 19, 1877. 

Florence Hawkes Barrett was married. May 17, 1896, to Herbert Daniel 

Child: * Nathan Barrett Caset, May 15, 1903; died April 25, 1908. 

Barrett married Ella Maria Short, of Danielsonville, 
Conn., Sept. 15, 1885. 

CHILD: Herbert Luther, Dec. 5, 1886; about to graduate from the Harvard 
Law School. 


Leonard and Harriett (Plummer) Bartlett, was born at 
Haverhill, Mass., June 6, 1840. His family moved to 
Boston soon after his birth; and he fitted for college there 
at the private school of W. H. Brooks. April 17, 1861, he 
enlisted as private in the Fourth Battalion Massachusetts 
Volunteer Militia, stationed at Fort Independence, Boston 
Harbor. On the formation of the Twentieth Regiment, 
Bartlett was commissioned as captain, July 10. He was 
at the battle of Ball's Bluff, October 21. April 24, 1862, 
while before Yorktown, he received a wound in the left 
knee which necessitated the amputation of the leg. In 
September, 1862, he took command of Fort Briggs, Pitts- 
field, Mass., where the Forty-ninth Regiment was assembling. 
November 10 he was chosen colonel of the regiment; on 
the departure of the regiment for New Orleans in January, 
Bartlett rode down Broadway with his crutch strapped to 
his back. In the assault on Port Hudson, May 27, 1863, 
he was again wounded, this time in the left wrist. After 
the mustering-out of the Forty -ninth (a nine-months' 
regiment), Bartlett raised the Fifty-seventh, which he took 
to Virginia in April, 1864. In the battle of the Wilderness, 
May 6, he was again slightly wounded. June 22, 1864, he 
was made a brigadier-general, and in July took command 
of a brigade in the Ninth Corps, then before Petersburg. 
At the assault of July 30, after the explosion of the mine, 
Bartlett was taken prisoner. He was in captivity two 
months; from disease caused by the hardships of this period 
he never fully recovered. In June, 1865, he returned to 
active duty, taking command of the First Division of the 
Ninth Corps; but on July 14 the division was broken up 
and his active service was over. On being mustered out 
July 16, 1866, he received the commission of major-general 
by brevet, to date from March 13, 1865. 

On returning to civil life, Bartlett engaged at first in 
the manufacture of paper at Dal ton, and in the manufacture 
of iron at the Pomeroy Iron Works at West Stockbridge. 
Later he became president and general manager of the 
Powhatan Iron Works at Richmond, Va.; and for some 
years he spent his winters in Richmond and his summers 


at his home in Pittsfield, until his faiHng health forbade 
the change. He gave up business and led a very quiet 
life, dechning, in 1875, both the Republican nomination 
for governor and the Democratic nomination for lieutenant- 
governor. His health was constantly failing; and he died 
at his home in Pittsfield, December 17, 1876. 

In the years following the war, as during the four years 
of conflict, Bartlett strove for the restoration of the Union. 
He preached peace, good- will, the rebuilding of the shattered 
fabric on the firm foundations of mutual respect and con- 
fidence and loyalty to the Republic. His was the high 
statesmanship that looked forward, that recognized the 
best qualities of men, even of men who had erred, and 
sought to use them for the restoration of order, the revival 
of prosperity, and the solution of the numerous and diffi- 
cult problems, — political, social, and financial, — involved 
in the restoration of the Southern States to their place in 
the Union. At the dedication of Memorial Hall, June 24, 
1874, he uttered these solemn words of warning: "Take 
care lest you repel by injustice or suspicion, or even by 
indifference, the returning love of men who now speak with 
pride of that flag as *our flag.'" The next Spring, at the 
centennial celebration at Lexington, after renewing his 
appeal, and paying a tribute to the good faith and loyalty 
to the reunited country of the leaders of the Southern 
cause, he added : " These are the men by whom and through 
whom you must restore the South." 

Bartlett married, October 14, 1865, Agnes Pomeroy, 
daughter of Robert Pomeroy, of Pittsfield. Mrs. Bartlett 
died February 16, 1909. 


Agnes, Sept. 16, 1866. 
Caboltn, Feb. 17, 1869. 
Edwin Babtlett, Nov. 26, 1871. 

* Robert Pomeboy, March 20, 1874; died in March, 1903, 

* WiLUAM Francis, March 20, 1874; died in May, 1906. 
Edith, Sept. 24, 1876. 

Agnes Babtuett married Henry A. Francb, of Pittsfield. They have one 

son, J. D wight Francis. 
Carolyn Bartlett married James H. Kidd, of Tivoli, N.Y. They have four 

children; Carolyn Pomeroy Kidd, James H. Kidd, Jr., Robert P. B. Kidd, 

Agnes F. Kidd. 


Edwin B. Bartuett married, Nov. 21, 1904. Susan Amoiy, daughter of our 
classmate. They had one daughter, Bbttt Amobt BABTiiETT, bom Dec. 5, 
1906. Mrs. Bartlett died in July, 1910. Mr. Bartlett is in business in 

RoBEBT P. Babtlett married, in January, 1900, Ruth Hart Robinson. They 
had one daughter, Agnes Pouerot Barti.ett. 

William F. Babtlett married, in December. 1903, Ella de Long. 

Edith Babtlett lives in Fittsfield. 

There is a bust of Bartlett in Alumni Hall. The bronze 
statue in the Memorial Hall in the State House in Boston 
was dedicated May 27, 1904. A memoir, by General F. 
W. Palfrey, was published in 1878. 

ITHAMAR WARREN BEARD, son of Ithamar War- 
ren and Mary Atkins (Todd) Beard, was born in Pittsfield, 
N. H., February 23, 1840. He fitted for college at the 
Cambridge High School. At the end of the Junior year 
he left college, intending to enter the army, but gave that 
up on account of his father's health. He received his 
degree in 1870. He began the study of law in the office of 
J. S. and G. F. Richardson, was admitted to the bar October 

17, 1864, and in 1866, after serving for a year as secretary 
of the State Mutual Fire Insurance Company, he began the 
practise of law in Lowell. In November, 1867, he was 
elected Register of Deeds for the Middlesex North District, 
and was re-elected in 1870. 

In 1866, Beard joined the Protestant Episcopal Church, 
and studied as a candidate for the ministry. In September, 
1872, he entered the senior class of the Protestant Episcopal 
Theological School in Cambridge, graduating as B.D., June 

18, 1873. Ordained deacon, June 15, 1873. Called to be 
rector of St. James' Church, South Groveland, July 28, 
1873; entered upon his duties in September, 1873. Or- 
dained to the priesthood June 21, 1874. November 1, 1876, 
he became rector of St. Thomas' Church, Dover, N. H. 

In 1899 Beard gave up his parish at Dover, after twenty- 
three years' service, and became chaplain of the Chapel of 
the Good Shepherd, on Blackwell's Island, New York City. 
He regards his work at Dover as eminently successful in 
every respect. In 1882 he wrote: "My life is the quiet 
and satisfactory life of a parish minister. I have done 


nothing particularly to distinguish myself; and, on the 
other hand, I have never been caught in any especially 
disagreeable act." In December, 1911, he writes: "I am 
finding my last days my best days. I am very well physi- 
cally, and constantly busy about my work, which I enjoy 
very much, and am consequently very happy and con- 
tented." Four of his children are actively engaged in 
educational and charitable work. He lives at 244 E. 105th 
St., N. Y. 

Beard married, December 18, 1869, Mary Foster of 


Theodora, March 7, 1871. 
Ithamur Mansur (H. C, 1895), Nov. 28, 1872. 
Eliza Warren, Oct. 28, 1874. 
Mart, Nov. 14, 1876. 
Alison. Aug. 29, 1879. 
♦Margaret, Dec. 31, 1881; died July 23, 1889. 

Alison Beard was married, in 1909, to Prof. Carl Oscar Louis Collin, of 
Wellesley College. 

JAMES VILA BLAKE, son of Hamlin and Elizabeth 
(Dexter) Blake, was bom in Brooklyn, N. Y., January 21, 
1842. He fitted for college at the Brooklyn Collegiate 
and Polytechnic Institute, and entered the Sophomore class 
in 1859. He received a Boylston prize for elocution, and a 
Bowdoin essay prize. On graduating, he served one year 
as a secretary in the office of Governor Andrew, and entered 
the Harvard Divinity School in September, 1863; on com- 
pleting the course there, he was ordained and settled at 
Haverhill, Mass., January 3, 1867. He resigned his charge 
at Haverhill, and accepted a call from the Twenty-eighth 
Congregational Society in Boston, being installed there in 
December, 1868. He resigned in November, 1871, and 
removed to New York, April, 1872, to enter into business 
in his brother's firm, C. H. and F. D. Blake; he resided at 
Englewood, N. J. January 1, 1877, he left business and 
returned to the ministry. In September, 1877, he was 
settled in Quincy, 111., with the Second Congregational 
(Unitarian) Society. In 1883 he left Quincy and became 
minister of the Third Unitarian Church of Chicago. In 


1892 he became minister also of the Church of All Souls in 
Evanston, 111., serving both churches until 1897, when he 
resigned from the Chicago church, retaining that at Evans- 
ton, which he has now served continuously for nearly twenty 
years. "The Society is small, thriving, happy; and my 
long ministry with them has been one of very great happiness 
to me. About seven years ago my people built a stone 
chapel notable in this neighborhood for its solid construc- 
tion and its very beautiful architecture." While minister- 
ing to the two churches, Blake was employed for a time by 
Morgan and Wright, manufacturers of rubber tires, as super- 
intendent of their factory. In Chicago he took an active 
part in the work of the Associated Charities. 
Blake has published books, as follows: 

(1880) Unity Hymns and Chorals, in collaboration with W. C. Gannett and 
F. L. Hosmer; (1884) Unity Festivals, being services for Easter, Christmas, Summer, 
Harvest; (1886) Manual Training in Education; (1887) Essays; (1887) Poems; 
(1888) Legends from Story-Land; (1890) A Grateful Spirit and other sermons; 
(1891) Happiness from Thoughts and other sermons; (1891) St. Solifer, with Other 
Worthies and Unworthies; (1892) Natural Religion in sermons; (1892) Book of 
Worship, in Readings, Songs, and Prayers; (1893) More than Kin; (1894) An Anchor 
of the Soul, a Study of Faith; (1894) Unity Services and Songs, for Simday Schools; 
(1898) Sonnets; (1902) Songs; (1904) Discoveries (a poetical work); (1907) The 
Months (a poetical work, partly in prose); (1909) So Like Her Father, a drama; 
(1910) A Merry-Go-Round, a comedy; (1911) The Lady Bertha's Honey-Broth, a 

He has also written, but has not yet printed, several 
volumes, both in prose and verse. Some of his songs have 
been set to music. 

Residence, 122 North Ashland Boulevard, Chicago. 

Blake married, June 22, 1869, Abbie Frances Hovey, 
of Haverhill, Mass. 


Clinton Fbederick, May 4, 1871. 

* Ames Carleton, April 29, 1873; died Oct. 12, 1874. 
Rachel Frazieb, June 8, 1876. 

Ruth Deertno, June 8, 1876. 

* Alice, July 26, 1880; died Sept. 19, 1882. 

Clinton F. Blake married Vida Clements, of Chicago. 
Children: Dorothy Agnes, July 28, 1900. 
Frances Anna, Sept. 6, 1903. 
James Vila, Sept. 13, 1907. 
Rachel F. Blake married Jerome Hamilton Mahony. 
Ruth D. Blake married Frederick A. Thomson. 


* EDWARD CARSON BOWMAN was born in Dade- 
ville, Ala., March 20, 1841. His mother, a widow, came to 
Massachusetts before he was five years old. In 1851 he 
made a voyage to San Francisco in the Flying Cloud, 
returning in 1855 by way of Panama. He fitted for college 
at the Chauncy Hall school in Boston. Soon after gradua- 
tion, he entered the United States navy as acting assistant 
paymaster. In the autumn of 1863 he saw service on the 
Rio Grande, at the capture of Aransas Pass and Port 
Cavallo; and he was present at the capture of the forts at 
Mobile. In 1864 he was on the steamer Virginia. He 
died at New Orleans, of yellow fever, October 17, 1864. 

* CHARLES BOYDEN, son of Dwight and Maria A. 
(Whiting) Boyden, was born in Waltham, Mass., October 
7, 1840. He fitted for college at the Chauncy Hall School 
and with Mr. Joseph Willard. After graduation he re- 
mained in Cambridge a few months as a resident graduate; 
in December he sailed for Europe, where he remained till 
the Spring of 1865. After his return he for a time superin- 
tended silver mines in Nevada, then travelled again in 
Europe. On his return he settled in Boston, spending his 
summers in Stockbridge. 

Boyden died suddenly in the train, on the way to Bev- 
erly with his family. May 24, 1881. 

Boyden married, February 25, 1879, Cora Crowninshield, 
daughter of George C. Crowninshield. 


Charles (H. C, 1901), Feb. 19, 1880. He married, April 14, 1903, Harriet 
Howard Ely. 

Children: Harriet Howard, Oct. 19, 1904. 

Anstice Crowninshield, May 10, 1910. 
He is a stockbroker in Boston. 

SOLOMON HOYT BRACKETT, son of Josiah P. and 
Susan (Edmands) Brackett, was born in Framingham, Mass., 
September 25, 1838. He fitted for college at Phillips Exeter 
Academy, and entered college the Sophomore year. After 
graduating, he taught school at Provincetown and at Stone- 
ham, and in April, 1868, was elected principal of the high 


school in Keene, N. H. In 1875 he was appointed professor 
of natural sciences in St. Johnsbury Academy, Vt.; he 
afterwards became superintendent. Here he remained 
till June, 1900, when he moved to Claremont, Cal., where 
he found occupation in an organ factory. In 1902 he was 
teaching physics and chemistry in the high school at San 
Bernardino; he then taught for two years in the high 
school at Redlands. In 1903 he gave up teaching, settled 
at Claremont, and has occupied himself in surveying, the 
manufacture of scientific apparatus, etc. For many years 
he has suffered from a spinal trouble, which has unfitted 
him for anything but light work. 

Brackett married, July 20, 1864, Mary A. Thomas. 


Frank Parkhurst, June 16, 1865. 
Mabel Susan, Jan. 20, 1868. 
* Mart Celeste, Aug. 8, 1874; died Sept. 20, 1902. 
John Henry, Aug. 17, 1876. 

Frank P. Brackett is professor of Mathematics at Pomona College, Clare- 
John Henbt Brackett is an electrical engineer in San Francisco. 

WILLIAM TUFTS BRIGHAM, son of William Brig- 
ham (H. C. 1829) and Margaret Austin (Brooks) Brigham, 
was bom in Boston, May 24, 1841. He fitted for college 
at the Boston Latin School. He was class secretary till 
1887, when Grinnell took his place. After graduation he 
studied law in his father's oflSce for eighteen months, and 
then started for San Francisco, where he was joined by Mr. 
Horace Mann. After exploring the mines of Washoe and 
some of the hot springs of California and Nevada, they 
sailed for the Hawaiian Islands, where they arrived in May, 
1864, and began a scientific exploration of the Islands. 
After six months, Brigham was appointed professor of 
natural sciences in Oahu College; but he resigned in Octo- 
ber, 1865, and returned home by way of China, India, 
Egypt, and Europe. He was admitted to the bar in 1867. 
In 1868-1869, on the death of Mr. Mann, he taught botany 
for a time at Harvard College. In 1869 he went to California 
over the Pacific Railroad, then just opened, visiting Salt 
Lake City and the Yosemite Valley. He was for six years 


a member of the Boston school board, giving especial 
attention to drawing in the public schools, then a new branch 
of instruction; he organized evening drawing schools, and 
established a Normal Art School. In 1872 he visited Great 
Britain with the Japanese Embassy; and in 1878 journeyed 
with a friend through southern France and northern Italy. 
During these years he delivered several courses of lectures 
on scientific subjects. In 1876 he was appointed by the 
Hawaiian government honorary commissioner to the Cen- 
tennial Exhibition at Philadelphia, to report on the geology 
and mineralogy of the kingdom. In June, 1880, he made 
a second visit to the Hawaiian Islands, and made an ex- 
ploration of the volcanoes Kilauea and Mauna Loa. For 
several years after his return he practised law in Boston, 
at the same time pursuing his scientific studies, and pub- 
lishing articles on scientific subjects. He made a special 
study of the laws of growth in the human body, as influ- 
enced by physical exercise and affected by race. He was 
also much interested in photography, in which he became 
highly skilful. In July, 1886, he was appointed consul in 
Boston for the Republic of Guatemala. 

In 1888 Brigham went to Honolulu, to collect material 
for a history of the Islands. In 1890 he became director 
of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum of Polynesian 
Ethnology and Natural History. To this work he has de- 
voted himself ever since; and under his care the museum, 
"from a building of two small rooms and a picture-gallery, 
has more than quadrupled in size, and by its collections, 
scientific works, and publications, has attained an honorable 
place among the museums of the world." In 1896 Brigham 
went round the world a second time, making a study of 
ethnological museums, and marine zoological stations. 
This spring he has made a third visit to Europe for the same 

He writes, March 9, 1912: "As to the biography, there 
is nothing, except that I have been writing up the con- 
tents of this museum until my eyes have given out, and I 
am coming to Boston to find an oculist. I hope to sail 
for Europe before May 1." 

Brigham's publications have been numerous, varied. 


and valuable. He early became a Fellow of the American 
Academy of Arts and Sciences; and he is Corresponding 
and Honorary Member of many scientific societies, both 
in the United States and in Europe. In 1905 he received 
from Columbia University the honorary degree of Doctor 
in Science. 

Address: Bemice Pauahi Bishop Museum, Honolulu, 
Hawaiian Islands. 

Brigham never married. Some years ago he adopted 
as his son Frank E. Blaisdell, who died in 1887. 

* JOSEPH PERRIN BURRAGE, son of Joseph and 
Frances Sophia (Perrin) Burrage, was bom in Boston, 
May 4, 1842. He fitted for college at Phillips Andover 
Academy. During his college life he lived in West Cam- 
bridge, and walked daily to and from college. May 18, 

1863, he was commissioned second lieutenant in the Thirty- 
third Massachusetts Regiment. He was killed at the battle 
of Lookout Mountain, October 29, 1863. 

CLARK CARTER, son of Elisha and Harriet (Wilson) 
Carter, was bom in Boston, October 16, 1841. He fitted 
for college with Mr. T. D. Edmands, at Framingham, Mass. 
In the Spring of 1858, Carter joined the Orthodox Church 
in that town. During the Junior winter vacation, he 
taught school at Charlton, Mass. 

From September, 1862, to April, 1864, Carter was at 
Port Royal, S. C, as government superintendent of aban- 
doned plantations, under General Saxton. In September, 

1864, he entered the Theological Seminary at Princeton. 
The long summer vacation of 1865 was spent at Charleston 
and Port Royal, investigating the condition of the freedmen, 
under the auspices of the Pennsylvania Freedmen 's Relief 
Association. May 15, 1866, he was licensed to preach the 
Gospel by the Plymouth Association of Ministers at Ply- 
mouth; and on October 1 he entered the Theological Insti- 
tute of Hartford, Conn., where he completed his preparatory 
studies in June, 1867. February 13, 1868, he was ordained 
and installed as pastor over the Trinity Congregational 


Church in Neponset, Mass.; was dismissed by council 
July 1, 1869; preached during the four closing months of 
that year at Rockville, Conn; and was settled at Great 
Falls, N. H., April 27, 1870. In June, 1872, he moved to 
Lawrence, Mass., where he supplied the pulpit of the Central 
Church through that year. In January, 1873, he was 
settled over the South Congregational Church, Lawrence, 
where he remained till July, 1888, when he accepted the 
post of city missionary and secretary of the Lawrence City 
Mission, a society established in 1859, but reorganized in 
1885 on the principles of the Charity Organization Societies 
of other cities. 

"This change of work introduced me to an entirely new 
outlook upon the world's needs, and brought me into inti- 
mate relations with social workers throughout the country. 
I have served two years as an overseer of the poor; was 
chairman of the committee of personal relief in 1890 when 
a disastrous cyclone swept a portion of the city; was for 
two years chairman of the Industrial Committee of the 
State Association of Congregational Churches of Massa- 
chusetts; was active in starting the Massachusetts State 
Conference of Charities; have served on its committees 
and been vice-president; have been president of the Boston 
Monday Evening Club and of the Essex North Congrega- 
tional Club; am chaplain at the Lawrence jail; am an 
agent of the Massachusetts Society for the Prevention of 
Cruelty to Children; as chairman of the Lawrence Sani- 
tary Milk Committee I have had a study made of the 
infant mortality of the city, and have seen a reduction of 
the death rate procured in part by the work of the com- 
mittee in educating the public as to the importance of 
keeping milk clean, and in teaching mothers how to care for 
their babies. In these various positions I have felt with 
increasing force the value of genuine Christianity, and have 
seen, as I did not when I was a pastor, the opportunity of 
the true minister of Christ. 

"In addition to the regular routine of an oflfice which under- 
takes to relieve distress, advise in difficulty, and plan for 
the conquering of poverty, I have taken an interest in and 
lent my influence to the advancing of various social 


reforms. The restriction of child labor, the shortening of 
the hours of employment of women in manufacturing and 
mercantile establishments, the securing of one day of rest 
in seven for working men, the suppression of intemperance, 
and similar topics of legislation, I have advocated before 
committees of the Greneral Court." 

Address: 206 Essex Street, Lawrence, Mass. 

Residence: 31 Bartlett Street, Andover, Mass. 

Carter married. May 19, 1870, Emma Henrietta Pease, 
daughter of Rev. Giles Pease, of Boston. 


Mabel Moselet, Oct. 14, 1871. 
Hareibt Wilson, April 3, 1873. 
AucE Cleveland, March 22, 1875. 

Edward Clark (H. C, 1900), June 9, 1878. He is a secretary of the Y.M.C.A., 
alternately in America and in India. He married, Aug. 3, 1908, Alice Olin 
Draper, daughter of Dr. William H. Draper, of New York. 
Children: Willum Draper, May 22, 1909. 
Edward Clark, May 22, 1909. 

Asenath (Hobbs) Chadbourn, was bom in Sanford, Maine, 
February 18, 1841. He fitted for college at the Boston 
Latin School. He was one of the class-day marshals. 
After graduation he was for a few years with Jordan and 
Marsh; afterwards he was in business in Nashville. In 
1872 he moved to Wilmington, N. C, and soon became one 
of the leaders in enterprises for the development of that 
section. He was the promoter and builder of the Wilming- 
ton, Chadbourn and Conway Railroad, and was its president 
until it was absorbed by the Atlantic Coast Line. He was 
also prominently interested in the establishment of the 
Wilmington Seacoast Railway. He has been president 
of the Citizens' Building and Loan Association of Wilming- 
ton since 1886, and was general manager of the Chadbourn 
Lumber Co., one of the largest and most successful enter- 
prises of its kind in the State. 

Chadbourn has also taken a part in public service. In 
1885 he was in the State Senate, and has served as a director 
of the State Penitentiary, and as a trustee of the State 
University. He has been active in all the enterprises of 
the city of Wilmington, was an alderman for four years, 


and has been chairman of the board of audit and finance, 
and chairman of the poHce board. On January 7, 1898, 
he was appointed postmaster at Wilmington, a position 
which he held for several years. 

In 1907 Chadbourn wrote: "Retired from active busi- 
ness." Since then he has been somewhat of an invalid, 
being of late confined to his bed. 

Address: 307 Market Street, Wilmington, N. C. 

Chadbourn married, May 31, 1863, Adelaide S. Peters, 
of Boston. Mrs. Chadbourn died Jan. 29, 1912. 


William H. Chadbourn, chief engineer (in 1907) of the Chicago, Great 

Western R.R., with headquarters at St. Paul. 
Emma M., who married Dr. George C. Worth. 
* LxJCT A.; she died May 10, 1910. 
There are four grandchildren: Philip H. Chadboubn (who is married, and 
has a daughter, Louise); William C. Worth, Charles W. Worth, and Ruth 

bod and Hannah (Lincoln) Chadboume, was born at East- 
port, Maine, April 13, 1841. He fitted for college in Eastport 
and at the Boston Latin School. After graduation he went 
to Northern Michigan; he studied law, was admitted to 
the bar in 1864, practised law for three years in Keweenaw 
County, and then settled in Houghton. Here he lived and 
practised his profession (as member of the firms of Hubbell 
and Chadboume, and Chadboume and Rees) until 1900, 
when he retired from active practice, though continuing 
his interest in various business enterprises, especially in 
copper mining, until 1907. He was for some time counsel 
for the Calumet and Hecla Mining Co. Of late years he 
began to go to Palm Beach, Florida, in winter, gradually 
spending each year more and more of his time there. 

He died at West Palm Beach, Fla., April 18, 1911. 

Chadboume married, July 23, 1868, Georgina Kay. 


Hannah Lincoln, Oct. 5, 1869. 

Thomaa Lincoln, March 21, 1871. 

EuzA Gray, Oct. 4, 1874. 

Alice Lincoln, March 16, 1879. 

Waldemar Arens (H. C, 1903. LL.B., 1906), Sept. 80, 1882. 

Alexander Scammel, March 21, 1884. 

Hx^phret Wallingfohd, Nov. 4, 1885. 


Hannah L. Chadbournz: married Fred. W. Denton, of Michigan, a iwining 

engineer. They have seven children. 
Thomas L. Chadbourne married Grace Wassail. He has an adopted son, 

Le Roy Chadboume. 
Alice L. Chadbotjrne married Dr. Robert Bruce Harkness, of Houghton Co., 

Michigan. They have a son. 
Waldemae a. Chadbourne married Dolores Quinones, of Havana. 
Humphrey W. Chadboxtrnb married. May 11, 1912, Elizabeth Sturgis, of 


T. L. Chadbotxkne and W. A. Chadbourne are practising law at 30 Pine 
Street, New York. 

* GEORGE EDWIN CHAPMAN, son of Edmund A. 
and Harriet (Brown) Chapman, was bom in Cambridge, 
October 29, 1840. He fitted for college at the Cambridge 
High School. He was one of the class committee. In 
the Summer of 1862 he sailed for Europe, and began study- 
ing at the University of Gottingen; but failing health 
induced him to travel in Switzerland. Obtaining there no 
relief, he returned home in June, 1863, and, after a year at 
Cambridge, went to Minnesota, hoping to find the climate 
beneficial; but he was again disappointed. He returned to 
Cambridge, and died there February 3, 1865. 

* JAMES GILMAN COLE, son of John Greenleaf and 
Lavinia (Brooks) Cole, was born in Woburn, Mass., March 
9, 1841. After graduation he went to Port Royal, S. C, as 
superintendent of plantations; he settled on Ladies' Island. 

He died February 12, 1904. 

cinnati, Sept. 15, 1841. After studying law at the Cincin- 
nati Law School, he went into business, tried farming, and 
became connected with a large oil business in the West. 
In January, 1879, he returned East, and took up the profes- 
sion of music as a composer, organist, and teacher, at first 
in Cincinnati, afterwards in New York. 

He died at Passaic, N. J., Dec. 5, 1910. 

Coleman married, April 8, 1863, Julia H. Raynor, 
daughter of Henry Raynor, of Syracuse, N. Y. Mrs. 
Coleman died June 21, 1909. 


Henry Woodward, April 29, 1865. 
Gilbert Patbon, Aug. 16, 1866. 


Buckminster and Laura (Greenough) Curtis, was born in 
Boston, July 19, 1842. Before entering college, he was 
at Mr. Sillig's boarding school, "Bellerive," at Vevey, Swit- 
zerland; two brothers and our classmates, Gardner and 
Mason, were there at the same time. He returned to Bos- 
ton when about fourteen, and finished his preparation for 
college. On graduation he joined his parents in Paris, 
and the next year began the study of medicine there. De- 
voting himself with zeal to his studies, he attained great 
success in his profession, serving for three years as "Ex- 
terne" and for five years (until 1872) as "Interne des Hopi- 
taux," in the principal hospitals of Paris. He was in Paris 
during the siege by the German army, and with the French 
army during the Commune, always busy with the ambu- 
lance corps. In August, 1873, he received his doctor's de- 
gree, returned to Boston the next month, and took up the 
practice of his profession. In 1875 he was appointed sur- 
geon to out-patients at the Massachusetts General Hospi- 
tal. A little later he was secretary of a committee of five 
physicians appointed by the Mayor of Boston to report 
upon the causes and prevention of the high rate of mortal- 
ity prevailing in the city; the valuable report of the com- 
mittee was written by Curtis. He was an active member 
of all the principal medical societies; and was for a time 
on the editorial stafif of the Medical and Surgical Journal 
and published many treatises, reports, and reviews, both in 
English and in French. (A full report of Curtis' profes- 
sional activities appeared in the Fifth Class Report.) 

He died in Boston, Dec. 11, 1881. 

Curtis married, Oct. 19, 1875, Anna Lovering, daughter 
of J. S. Lovering, of Boston. 

*BEN MAJOR DAVENPORT, son of William and 
Eliza Ann (Major) Davenport, was born in Woodford 
County, 111., July 12, 1837. He fitted for college at the 
Walnut Grove Academy, 111., and with Mr. Joseph 
Willard, in Boston. He joined the class in March, 
1859. After graduation he studied law at Eureka, 111., 
and in the office of E. Van Buren, in Chicago, being 


admitted to the bar in March, 1865. In April, 1866, he 
went to Nebraska City, Neb., where he practised law for 
several years, in partnership with a Mr. Seymour. As 
commissioner of immigration for Nebraska, he was largely 
instrumental in advertising the resources of the State. 
Returning to Chicago in 1871, he became interested in real 
estate, and was the manager and proprietor of two hotels, 
being at the same time an active member of the Prohibition 
Party, and a leader in the Christian Church. In 1888, 
owing to failing health, he went to Georgia, and engaged 
in the real estate business, first at Tallapoosa, afterwards 
at Cedartown. Here he died, September 16, 1894. 

Davenport married, September 29, 1868, Ellen Camp- 
bell, daughter of Prof. James C. Campbell, of Hopkins- 
ville, Ky. Mrs. Davenport died in September, 1893. 


Beneli^, June 28, 1870. 
Campbellina, Nov. 10, 1876. 
WiUiiAH Campbell, Oct. 25, 1878. 

* ALBERT EDWIN DAVIS, son of Ansel and Caroline 
M. (Scott) Davis, was bom in Westford, Mass., December 
23, 1839. He fitted for college at Westford Academy. 
After graduating he taught school, mostly at Westford, 
where he was principal of the high school. He died of 
consumption, January 19, 1869. 

*JOHN RICHARD DENNETT, son of John Richard 
and Mary Dalton Dennett, was born at Chatham, New 
Brunswick, November 5, 1838. When he was four or five 
years old, his family came to Massachusetts to live. He 
fitted for college at the Woburn High School. He was the 
Class Poet; also one of the editors of the Harvard Magazine. 
After graduating, he went to Port Royal, S. C, as superin- 
tendent of plantations, remaining till March, 1864, when 
he returned north and entered the Harvard Law School. 
In July, 1865, he became connected with the New York 
Nation, at first as Southern correspondent, afterwards as 
assistant editor. In December, 1870, he was appointed 
Assistant Professor of Rhetoric in Harvard College; but 


the drudgery was distasteful to him, and in 1872 he returned 
to the office of the Nation. 

His health was broken even before he left Cambridge; 
but he continued to write up to the last month of his life. 
He died at Fay's house in Westborough, November 26, 1874. 

*JOHN HO AG DILLINGHAM, son of Abram and 
Lydia B. (Hoag) Dillingham, was born in West Falmouth, 
Mass., June 1, 1839. He fitted for college at the Falmouth 
Academy. For about two and a half years after graduating, 
he taught in the school of C. A. Miles, at Brattleborough, 
Vt. He then began the study of law at Cambridge, serving 
also as proctor and private tutor; but in September, 1865, 
was appointed Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek, and 
Librarian, at Haverford College, Penn. In August, 1867, 
he was appointed Professor of Moral and Political Science. 
In 1878 he resigned his professorship at Haverford, to take 
up the duties of Principal of the Friends' Select School for 
Boys, at Philadelphia. He was for a time editor of The 

He died March 15, 1910. 

Dillingham married, July 20, 1871, Mary Pirn, of West 
Chester, Pa. 


Anna Pim, Nov. 11, 1873. 
Lydia B., April 22, 1875. 
Mary Edge, Oct. 21, 1878. 
Edith, April 16, 1880. 

Anna P. Dillingham was married, in 1895, to Dr. Goodwin M. Brown, of 

Falmouth, Mass. 
Lydia B. Dilungham was married, in June, 1902, to Frederick T. Lawrence. 
Maky E. Dillingham was married, Jime 26, 1907, to Walter S. Edge. 
Edith Dillingham was married, in April, 1902, to Edward H. Jacob. 

Dwight (H. C, 1825) and Elizabeth Amelia (White) Dwight, 
was born in Boston, May 6, 1842. He fitted for college 
with Mr. S. F. Smith. In 1861 he left college, and was 
commissioned, October 1, as second lieutenant in the Sev- 
entieth New York Regiment (Sickles' Brigade). At the 
second Battle of Bull Run, Aug. 30, 1862, he was taken 

22 CLASS OF ' S IXT Y-T WO — H.U. 

prisoner, and was confined for over three months in Libby 
Prison. He was commissioned first lieutenant, Dec. 6, 
1862. He went to Louisiana that winter on the staff of 
his brother. Gen. William Dwight, and remained there 
till June 1, 1864, when he was obliged by ill health to resign. 
He returned to Brookline, where he lived until his death, 
holding for some years an appointment in the Boston Cus- 
tom House. 

He died March 10, 1884. 

Dwight married, Oct. 18, 1865, Marianne H. Welch, 
daughter of Francis W. Welch, of Roxbury. 


Wilder, April 20, 1868. 

Murray and Martha Adams (Tapley) Edmands, was bom 
in Charlestown, Mass., September 9, 1840. He fitted for 
college at the Charlestown High School. In 1862 he was 
orderly sergeant of Company A, Forty-fourth Massachu- 
setts Regiment. In July, 1864, he was in business in New 
York. Since January, 1865, he has been connected with 
the Bunker Hill National Bank (now a branch of the Ameri- 
can Trust Co.), as receiving and paying teller. In 1888 
and 1889 he was in the Somerville City Council, the second 
year as president; and served as alderman in 1890 and 1891. 
For the last seventeen years he has been overseer of the 
poor; and for twelve years has served as treasurer 
of the Somerville Hospital. 

Edmands writes: "As graduates of Harvard we are 
supposed, and justly, to contribute, more than those less 
favored in their training, to all that concerns the welfare 
of our city, our country, and our fellow-man. Perhaps 
without too much egotism I may say I have at least tried 
to do my share." 

Address: American Trust Co., Charlestown, Mass. 

Residence: 155 Summer Street, Somerville, Mass. 

Edmands married, June 6, 1872, Mary B. Bartlett, 
daughter of George E. Bartlett, of Lynn. 


• Mabtib, May 4, 187S; died July 28, 187S. 
AucE Babtlbtt, July 4, 1875. 


Adelaide Rebecca, Sept. 23, 1879. 
Maby Gibdler, Sept. 1, 1885. 

AucE B. Edmands was married, in 1901, to Rollin Taylor Lincoln. They 
have two children: Katharine Lincoln, bom June 15, 1905, and 
Adelaide Lincoln, bom April 25, 1909. 

Adelaide R. Edmands was married, in 1901, to John Percival Sylvester 
(H. C, 1895, Ph.D., 1899), of Somerville. 

*JOHN HARVARD ELLIS, son of Rev. George E. 
Ellis (H. C. 1833), and Elizabeth B. (Eager) Ellis, was born 
in Charlestown, Mass., January 9, 1841. He fitted for 
college with his father and at a private school in Cambridge. 
September 17, 1862, he became a law student in the office 
of Francis E. Parker; he entered the law school the next 
March, and received his degree in 1864. October 4, 1865, 
he was admitted to the bar, and in April, 1867, opened an 
office. He contributed articles to the Law Review, and 
edited the works of Mrs. Anne Bradstreet. After his mar- 
riage he travelled in Europe, returning in a state of health 
which forbade the pursuit of his profession. He died May 
3, 1870. 

Ellis married, March 25, 1869, Grace A. Little, daughter 
of James L. Little, of Boston. 

* EDWARD ELI ENSIGN, son of Edward F. and Jane 
(Dewey) Ensign, was bom in Sheffield, Mass., September 
29, 1841. He fitted for college at Sheffield schools, and at 
Stockbridge. September 12, 1862, he enlisted in the Forty- 
ninth Massachusetts (Bartlett's regiment) ; served in Loui- 
siana under Gen. Banks; returned and was mustered out 
in September, 1863. In November he entered the Harvard 
Law School, taking his degree in 1865. He was admitted 
to the Suffolk bar in February, 1865; went to New York 
and read law in the office of Martin and Smith for a year, 
when he was admitted to the New York bar. In April, 
1866, he joined the firm of G. F. Devereux and Co., of 
Davenport, Iowa, commission merchants in railroad sup- 
plies; he had charge of their branch office at Richland, 
Wis. He returned for a while to the practice of law at 

24 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-TWO — H.U. 

SheflSeld; but his health induced him to travel, and he 
went to the East Indies. He died at Samarang, Java, 
March 24, 1872. 

* HERCULES WARREN FAY, son of Josiah and Mary 
W. (Warren) Fay, was bom in Westborough, Mass., March 
17, 1841. He fitted for college with Mr. W. F. Allen, at West 
Newton. During his college course he founded the St. 
Paul's Society. He remained in Cambridge for a time as 
resident graduate, and then entered the Episcopal Theologi- 
cal School in New York. He was ordained deacon July 2, 
1865; priest, November 21, 1865, and became rector of 
Flatbush, L. I. Resigned on account of ill health, in Jan- 
uary, 1867. In 1869 he was studying at Oxford, England. 
From November, 1873, to December, 1874, he was rector 
of the parish of the Messiah, West Newton; and of St. 
Paul's Church, Nantucket, from December, 1883, to April, 
1885, when he was obliged to resign on account of rheu- 
matic gout. He returned to his home in Westborough, 
and died there January 28, 1899. 

Fay married, June 17, 1869, Elizabeth Johnston, of New 
York. Mrs. Fay died November 23, 1879. 


EusABETH Mart Warren, July 17, 1872. 
Johnston Richard John, Jan. 27, 1874. 
Harold John Warren, Jan. 5, 1876. 
Thornton Oliver Maurice, Feb. 21, 1877. 

Harold J. W. Fat is an engineer in Boston, Thornton 0. M. Fat is with 
the New England Trust Co. 

* GEORGE ALFRED FISKE, son of George A. and 
Sarah W. (Clapp) Fiske, was bom in Boston, Aug. 14, 1841. 
In 1849 his family moved to Roxbury. He fitted for col- 
lege at the Chauncy Hall School, where he received several 
gold and silver medals. Sept. 29, 1862, he enlisted as pri- 
vate in the Forty-first Massachusetts Regiment, was com- 
missioned as second lieutenant December 13, and went to 
New Orleans on the staff of Gen. George L. Andrews. He 
was present at the siege of Port Hudson, and on Oct. 27, 
1863, was commissioned first lieutenant in the Third 
Massachusetts Cavalry. In July, 1864, after a visit to 


the North on sick leave, he returned to New Orleans 
as paymaster in the United States Army, with the 
rank of major; but resigned, October 1, on account of ill 

In February, 1867, after a year spent in a visit to the 
Azores, and in business with his father, Fiske entered the 
employ of the Merchants Union Express Company. In 
January, 1884, he was appointed purchasing agent for the 
northeastern department of the American Express Company; 
and he remained in the service of this company until 1900, 
when he retired from business. He died on his farm at 
Hanover, Mass., Feb. 27, 1903. 

Fiske married, Dec. 14, 1870, Kate Washburn, daughter 
of Benjamin Dyer Washburn, of Roxbury. 

Mrs. Fiske is living in Hanover, Mass. 


George Converse (H. C, 1894, Ph.D., 1900), Feb. 28, 1872. 
Henry Metcalf (H. C, 1897), Oct. 15, 1874. 
Mary Elliot (Radcliffe, 1902), Aug. 31, 1879. 

George C. Fiske married, Dec. 26, 1908, Augustine EUeau, of Newark, 
N. J. Mr. Fiske is Associate Professor of Latin at the University of 

Henry M. Fiske married, in June, 1910, Lydia Brown of New York City. 
Mr. Fiske is at the head of the French department of St. Paul's 
School, Concord, N. H. 

Mart Elliot Fiske graduated from Radcliffe College in 1902; she was the 
president of her class. Since graduation she has taught in St. Mar- 
garet's School, Buffalo, N. Y. 

* SAMUEL EATON FITZ was born in Boston, Jan. 
26, 1836. He fitted for college at the Chelsea High School. 
After graduation he entered the Newton Theological School; 
and, after serving with the Christian Commission in Vir- 
ginia until August, 1865, he completed the course at New- 
ton, but was never ordained. He was principal of public 
schools at Winchester and Worcester from September, 
1867, to May, 1874. From October, 1874, to June, 1878, 
he studied at the Harvard Medical School; and in August, 
1878, began the practice of medicine in Roxbury. 

Fitz died Oct. 20, 1883. 

* GEORGE ALBERT FLETCHER, son of Timothy and 
Sarah P. (Adams) Fletcher, was born in Boston, March 7, 
1842. He fitted for college at Milton Academy. In 

26 CLASS OF ' SI XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

August, 1862, he enlisted as private in the Thirty-eighth 
Massachusetts Regiment, and served under Gen. Banks in 
Louisiana. In July, 1863, he was commissioned second 
lieutenant in the Fifty-sixth Massachusetts (veterans), be- 
came first lieutenant in June, 1864, and in January, 1865, 
was discharged for disability contracted in the service, 
receiving, in April of that year, his commission as captain. 
For many years he was engaged in the manufacture of 
"Bent and Go's" crackers, in Milton. During the latter 
part of his life he was in the Gustom House, Boston. He 
died in Milton, March 6, 1907. 

Fletcher married, November 19, 1873, Jennie F. Glapp, 
of Pawtucket, R. I. 


Grace Webster, July 19, 1875. 
* Lucy Mari, Dec. 7, 1877; died Dec. 27, 1881. 
Sarah Preston, Oct. 27, 1879. 
Samuel Adams, July 30, 1881. 
Jennie Clapp, March 27, 1884. 

* CHARLES POLLEN FOLSOM, son of Rev. Nathaniel 
Smith and Ann Wendell (Penhallow) Folsom, was born in 
Haverhill, Mass., April 3, 1842. Before entering college 
he lived in Gharlestown, and in Meadville, Penn., afterwards 
in Jamaica Plain and Goncord, Mass. He fitted for 
college at Phillips Exeter Academy. In June, 1862, he went 
to Port Royal, S. G., and served three years as superintend- 
ent of plantations, the first season in the employ of the 
United States; in the Spring of 1865, he acted as general 
superintendent for the Government on Edisto Island and 
at Georgetown. 

In July, 1865, Folsom returned to Boston and began 
the study of medicine. After a voyage to San Francisco 
and back for his health (he returned before the mast), he 
began practice in Boston. He served as assistant in the 
private oflBce of Dr. Henry I. Bowditch, and in 1869 was 
at the Gity Hospital. He was assistant at the McLean In- 
sane Asylum in 1872-1873; spent a year in study in Europe; 
and was appointed in September, 1874, Secretary of the 
State Board of Health, of which Dr. Bowditch was Ghair- 
man. After another visit to Europe, to study the subject 
of sewage-disposal, he was appointed on a commission, with 


two engineers, to report a plan for the disposal of sewage of 
Boston; their recommendations were adopted. He was 
also one of three experts appointed by the National Board 
of Health to report upon the sanitary conditions of Memphis 
and the means to suppress yellow fever. From 1877 to 
1882, and from 1885 to 1888, he was Lecturer at the Harvard 
Medical School, on Hygiene and on Mental Diseases; from 
1882 to 1885, Assistant Professor of Mental Diseases. In 
May, 1880, he became a member of the State Board of 
Health, Lunacy and Charity; and he was, for a short 
time, a member of the National Board of Health. He 
was one of the visiting physicians of the Boston City 
Hospital, and consulting physician to the Adams Nervine 
Asylum. In 1896 he was one of the commissioners ap- 
pointed to investigate the charitable and reformatory 
institutions of Massachusetts. For more than thirty 
years he pursued his profession in Boston as a general 
practitioner, devoting himself especially to the treatment 
of mental disease. 

Folsom served as overseer of Harvard University from 
1891 to 1903. He was a Fellow of the American Academy 
of Arts and Sciences. From 1903 to 1905 he was president 
of the Harvard Medical Alumni Association. 

During the last few years of his life, Folsom gradually 
became more and more of an invalid. He died at a hospital 
in New York, August 20, 1907, soon after his return from a 
visit to England. An account of his activities as a physician, 
written by Dr. J. J. Putnam, may be found in the Proceed- 
ings of the American Academy, Vol. XLIV. 

Folsom married. May 12, 1886, Martha Tucker Wash- 
burn, daughter of William R. P. Washburn, of Boston, 
and sister of our classmate. 

Shepard and Sarah Crowninshield (Devereux) Gilbert, was 
born in Boston, July 28, 1840. He fitted for college at the 
Boston Latin School. He was a resident graduate in 1863 
and 1864. He then went to Port Royal, S. C, purchased 
plantations near Beaufort, and resided there for several 
years; served as magistrate, selectman, and county com- 


missioner; was admitted to the South Carolina bar in 1877, 
and was appointed a trial justice for Beaufort in 1878. A 
few years later he was engaged in mining in North Carolina. 
Returning North, he lived for some years in Salem and 
Boston, passing several summers in Western North Carolina 
and one season on Snake River, Idaho. In 1889 he went 
to New York, and was for three years editorially connected 
with the Lockwood Press of that city. After December, 
1891, he was for a time editor of the Engraver and Printer, 
Boston. Since 1892 he has lived at Salem, spending his 
summers in his cottage at Jaffrey, N. H. "In the early 
part of 1899 I passed several months in the South, revisiting 
my former home on the Sea Islands of South Carolina, 
renewing my friendship with 'Jimmy' Cole, of our class, 
who alone remained in that locality of the score of Harvard 
men who were there in war times." 

In 1894 Gilbert became a member of the Massachusetts 
Society of the Sons of the American Revolution; he has 
served on its board of managers, and has been a delegate 
of the State Society at several congresses of the National 
Society. When the Harvard Union was organized in 1902, 
he became a life-member; he is also a life-member of the 
Bostonian Society, and of the Bunker Hill Monument 
Association, "my great-grandfather having served with dis- 
tinction on that field." He is a member of the Essex 
Institute, and is at present secretary of the Old Salem 
Chapter, S. A. R. 

Address: 16 Forrester Street, Salem, Mass. 

Gilbert married, June 22, 1882, at Salem, Clara Luisa 
Emilio, daughter of Manuel and Isabel (Fenellosa) Emilio. 

FRANCIS WEBSTER GOSS, son of Ezekiel and 
Almira D. (Hatch) Goss, was born in Salem, Mass., July 3, 
1842. He fitted for college in the Salem High School. In 
1862 he was a teacher in Pennsylvania; from 1863 to 1865 
a teacher at Newport, R. I. He then entered the Harvard 
Medical School. He was house physician at the Boston 
City Hospital, 1868 to 1869; has since been engaged in the 
practice of medicine in Boston. From 1875 to 1909, Goss 
served as secretary of the Massachusetts Medical Society, 


"34 years, — a far longer period than any of my predecessors 
since the incorporation of the society in 1781." 

Address: The Warren, Roxbury, Mass. 

Goss married, April 25, 1872, Maria L. Draper, of Salem. 

Mrs. Goss died May 24, 1875. 


* Francis Draper, July 23, 1873; died Jan. 16, 1879. 

Goss married, Jan. 10, 1878, Mrs. Helen Louise Young, 
daughter of James W. Hobbs, of Boston. 


Miriam Helen, Dec. 12, 1879. 

Miriam H. Goss was married, Dec. 12, 1905, to Bruce Thurber Shute; they 
reside in California. 

* JAMES INGERSOLL GRAFTON, son of Joseph and 
Maria (Gurley) Grafton, was born in Boston, June 16, 1841. 
His father was a major in the United States Army. He 
fitted for college at Nazareth, Pa. He left college in No- 
vember, 1861, was commissioned, November 1, second 
lieutenant in the Second Massachusetts Regiment, and 
first lieutenant July 21, 1862. At the battle of Cedar 
Mountain, August 9, 1862, he was badly wounded in the 
head; and was severely wounded again at Chancellorsville, 
May, 1863. He was then a captain, having received his 
commission November 9, 1862. The Second was with 
Sherman in the march from Atlanta to North Carolina. 
At Averysborough, N. C, the first serious opposition to the 
movement was encountered; and here, on the morning of 
March 16, 1865, Grafton was killed while holding in check, 
with a handful of skirmishers, the advancing line of the 
enemy. Lieutenant Samuel Storrow (H. C. 1864), also 
of the Second, was killed in the same engagement. With 
but one exception (E. L. Stevens, H. C. 1863, killed at 
Boykins' Mills, S. C, April 18, 1865), these were the last 
Harvard men to fall in battle during the War of the Rebellion. 

JAMES GREEN, son of James and Elizabeth (Swett) 
Green, was bom in Worcester, Mass., March 2, 1841. He 
attended the public schools in Worcester, and fitted for 
college at the Worcester High School. He writes of himself 
as follows: 


"Entering college without condition, I set an example 
to myself in scholarship which I have quite failed to live up 
to. In school and college I was handicapped by weak eyes 
and insuflBcient strength to endure the sedentary life. As 
we left college, the War of Secession had been going on for 
over a year, and I tried hard to get into the army upon the 
terms laid down by our family physician — that I must 
not go into the ranks and have to carry a knapsack. By 
help of the drill we had had at the Cambridge Arsenal, I 
helped, to drill the recruits in some towns out of Worcester, 
but I failed to get any place for myself in the army. I was 
entered meanwhile as a law student in Dwight Foster's 
oflfice in Worcester, and I entered the Harvard Law School, 
after being away from Cambridge only a term. The law 
school was full of many of the ablest men from Yale and 
other colleges as well as Harvard; and while there was a 
good deal of hard study in the school, there was little dis- 
cipline and no examination, and life was even more agree- 
able there than in college. After getting my law degree in 
1864, 1 spent a year in law offices in New York City and was 
admitted to practice there. Then I travelled in the West 
a good part of a year, going as far as to Omaha, which 
seemed very far in those days, for only thirty miles of the 
Union Pacific Railroad had been built. Coming back to 
Worcester I started to practise law, and have been labelled 
as a lawyer ever since. In 1872 I was sent abroad for my 
health, and stayed in Europe two years and a half till my 
father died in the summer of 1874. I lived in Rome three 
winters, nine months in all, and as much more time in the 
rest of Italy; I went to Greece and as far as to Constanti- 
nople, had a month on foot in Switzerland, a few months 
more in Germany and Austria, and travelled a little in 
France and England. All this time I was very much in- 
terested in architecture and the fine arts and modern 
languages. These studies were mostly new to me, and they 
had a perceptible influence upon my character and after- 
life. Three years later I went back to Europe again, and 
spent a year in Spain and England. This year intensified 
my former interest in modern languages and the fine arts. 
Coming home again in 1878, I have lived ever since in 


Worcester, occupied enough in law and the care of real 
estate to spoil the possibility of cultivating my new tastes 
in any satisfactory way. As a sign, however, that those 
new influences were enduring, I would mention that I 
joined a little German club, the object of which was reading 
and talking in German, about seventeen years ago, and we 
have kept the club going ever since. I have also risen to 
the shining height of president of our Alliance Frangaise 
and to the pinnacle of president of our Worcester Society 
of Antiquity, which is our local historical society. 

"Not many years after settling down in Worcester, I 
belonged to the Commonwealth Club of Boston with Sen- 
ator Lodge and other young radicals of that time. I was 
for many years a member of the St. Botolph Club, and have 
belonged to the Massachusetts Reform Club almost ever 
since the first Cleveland campaign. 

"At the time of the British war in South Africa, I wrote 
a pamphlet on that subject which was circulated freely in 
America and England, and was even reprinted by the 
British South African Association for further distribution. 
I have also written more or less of a biographical nature, 
including my recollections of the late Daniel H. Chamber- 
lain, governor of South Carolina after the War, and sketches 
of our departed classmates, Tom Chadbourne, Coleman, 
C. E. Greene and Ker. 

"In writing our obituaries, it is usual to show from 
whom we are descended, and how far; so I will add that I 
am derived from John Tilley and his wife through their 
daughter Elizabeth, who all came over on the Mayflower^ 
and from John Rowland who came with them on this ship 
and married the daughter. John's manner of coming over is 
thus described in Governor Bradford's "History of Ply- 
mouth . " 'In sundrie of these stormes the winds were so f eirce, 
& ye seas so high, as they could not beare a knote of saile, 
but were forced to hull, for diverce days togither. And 
in one of them, as they thus lay at hull, in a mighty storme, 
a lustie yonge man (called John Howland) coming upon 
some occasion above ye grattings, was, with a seele of ye 
shipe throwne into [ye] sea ; but it pleased God yt he caught 
hould of ye tope-saile halliards, which hunge over board, 

32 CLASS OF ' S I X T Y-T W O — H. U. 

& rane out at length; yet he held his hould (though he was 
sundrie fadomes under water) till he was hald up by ye 
same rope to ye brime of ye water, and then with a boat 
hooke & other means got into ye shipe againe, & his life 
saved; and though he was something ill with it, yet he lived 
many years after, and became a profitable member both 
in church & comone weal the." 

"After I had been thus boat-hooked into the New World, 
I was further descended from Thomas Dudley, the second 
governor of Massachusetts Bay; from Rose Dunster, 
sister of the first president of Harvard College; from Rev. 
John Woodbridge, an Oxford graduate, brother of the first 
alumnus named on our Harvard roll; and from Lieut. 
Phineas Upham, who was fatally wounded at the storming 
of Narragansett Fort in King Philip's War. Captain 
Samuel Green, another grandsire, and his son Thomas, were 
pioneers of Leicester; Dr. John Green, of the next genera- 
tion, was a pioneer of Worcester. He married a daughter 
of General Timothy Ruggles, a judge and the president 
of the Stamp Act Congress, and the most widely known and 
most hated Loyalist of our neighborhood, in the Revolu- 
tionary days; while his son-in-law (Dr. Green) was a 
rebel beyond hope of pardon. 

"Perhaps the most noteworthy fact about my family 
is this: Three Dr. John Greens, grandfather, father, and 
son, practised medicine continuously in Worcester for 
ninety-eight years; if we count in also Dr. Thomas Green, 
father of the eldest Dr. John, who lived in our adjoining 
town of Leicester, this one continuous line of surgeons and 
physicians ministered to this neighborhood for one hundred 
and thirty-five years without a break. Of each one of the 
four, moreover, it seems to be the unquestioned contempo- 
raneous opinion that he was at the head of his profession. 
This record of continuous public service is something satis- 
factory to contemplate. If my brother. Dr. John Green 
of St. Louis, and his son of the same name and place (both 
Harvard men), are thought of in connection with these 
who preceded them, we have an unbroken record of pro- 
fessional service of a high grade for six generations." 

Address: 702 State Mutual Building, Worcester, Mass. 


Residence: 61 Elm Street, 

Green married, June 2, 1881, Mary A. Messinger, 
daughter of David Sewall and Harriet (Sawyer) Messinger, 
of Worcester. 


Mart Sprague, June 10, 1882. 

Thomas Samuel (H. C. 1909), Feb. 9, 1886. 

Mary S. Green attended school at Bryn Mawr College. 

Thomas S. Green was on the board of editors of the Lampoon and the CriiJi- 
son. He has been attached, ever since graduation, to the cotton-selling 
office of E. A. Shaw and Co., of Boston, and for the present year he has been 
working in their branch office at New Bedford, where he makes his home. 

* CHARLES EZRA GREENE, son of J. D. and Sarah 
A. (Durell) Greene, was born in Cambridge, Feb. 12, 1842. 
He fitted for college at the Cambridge High School and at 
Phillips Exeter Academy. After graduation he engaged 
in the manufacture of rifles at Millbury and Worcester. 
From February to October, 1864, he was a clerk in the 
quartermaster's department at Readville. Jan. 5, 1865, 
he was commissioned first lieutenant and regimental quar- 
termaster in the Seventh Regiment U. S. Colored Troops. 
The regiment served in Virginia and Texas. Greene re- 
signed in August, 1866, returned to Boston, and in October 
entered the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, taking 
the course in civil engineering. Graduating in 1868, he 
was for two years assistant engineer of the Bangor and 
Piscataquis Railroad, Maine. He then formed a partner- 
ship under the name of Greene and Danforth, with an oflSce 
in Portland. After serving for about a year as city engi- 
neer of Bangor, he was appointed, in October, 1872, to the 
chair of Civil Engineering in the University of Michigan, 
located at Ann Arbor. Here he lived and worked until 
his death, serving during the last years as Dean of the depart- 
ment of Engineering. He wrote several works on engineer- 
ing subjects, such as "Trusses and Arches" (the graphic 
method of treatment), "Structural Mechanics," etc., be- 
sides numerous articles for the scientific magazines. He 
was also employed as chief engineer and expert on various 
works, — railroads, bridges, sewerage systems, water works, 
etc. In 1881 he declined the professorship of Civil Engineer- 

34 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

ing in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. In 1884 
he received from his university the degree of C.E. He was 
the first president of the Michigan Association of Engi- 
neers and Surveyors, organized in 1880; he was a member 
of the American Society of Civil Engineers; and was con- 
nected with various engineering, banking, and commercial 

He died Oct. 16, 1903. 

Greene married, Sept. 12, 1872, Florence Emerson, 
daughter of Albert Emerson, of Bangor, Maine. She lives 
with her son and daughter at Ann Arbor, Michigan. 


Albert Emerson (B.Sc, Mich., 1896), Aug. 26, 1874. 
Florence Wentworth (A. B., Mich., 1903), May 19, 1878. 
Albert E. Greene is Professor of Civil Engineering in the University of 

Andrews and Anna Almy (Cobb) Grinnell, was born in 
Baltimore, May 7, 1841. He fitted for college at the 
University of Maryland, School of Letters and Sciences, and 
at the boarding school of Mr. John Prentiss. He was the 
class orator: and in 1887, on the resignation of Brigham, 
he became class secretary. The first two years after 
graduation he spent at the divinity school of Yale College. 
The following year he entered the Senior class in the Harvard 
Divinity School, graduating in July, 1865. Immediately 
afterwards he went abroad with his wife, spending a year 
as student of theology at Gottingen, and returning to 
Boston in October, 1866. On February 19, 1867, he was 
ordained as pastor of the First Unitarian Church in Lowell. 
He remained here till November, 1869, when he was in- 
stalled as pastor of the Harvard Church, Charlestown. 
This pastorate he resigned December 31, 1873; but he con- 
tinued to preach in various places until August, 1874, when 
he retired from the ministry altogether. 

In October, 1874, Grinnell entered the Harvard Law 
School, taking his LL.B. degree in June, 1876. From 
August to November he was in the ofiice of Chandler, Ware 
and Hudson; he was then admitted to the Suffolk bar, and 
opened an office at 5 Court St., afterwards moving to 30 


Court St., where he has remained ever since. In July, 
1878, he was commissioned a master in chancery for Suffolk 
County; reappointed in 1893. 

Grinnell has published several books: a translation of 
Uhlhorn's Modern Representations of the Life of Jesus, in 
June, 1868 ; in 1883, a book on the Poor Debtor Law of Massa- 
chusetts; in 1886, a book on the Law of Deceit; in 1889, a 
book on the Massachusetts Practice Act; and he has written 
many articles for legal publications. He was for a time, 
till December, 1882, editor of the American Law Review. 
In January, 1871, he preached the election sermon in the 
Old South Church; in 1893, he delivered the Memorial 
Day oration at Milton; in May, 1897, he gave an address 
before the General Convention of Alpha Delta Phi, at 
Providence. His residence for many years was in Millmont 
Street, Roxbury. 

Address: 30 Court street, Boston. 

Grinnell married, July 11, 1865, Elizabeth Tucker 
Washburn, a sister of our classmate. Mrs. Grinnell died 
January 26, 1909. 


Charles Ewald Washburn, June 30, 1866. 

Frank Washburn (H. C, 1895; LL.B., 1898), Dec. 14, 1873. 

Charles E. W. Grinnell is in business, at 93 Lincoln Street., Boston. 

Frank W. Grinnell is a lawyer, at 60 State Street, Boston. He married, June 

16, 1908, Isabel Morison. They have a daughter, Leslie Grinnell, bom 

May 7, 1911. 

* SAMUEL CUSHMAN HAVEN, son of James Hen- 
derson and Elizabeth (Cushman) Haven, was bom in Nau- 
voo, 111., February 19, 1843. He fitted for college at Phillips 
Exeter Academy, and entered Sophomore. He was the 
youngest of the class. September 20, 1862, he was com- 
missioned second lieutenant in the One Hundred and Sixty- 
second New York Regiment; in February, 1863, first 
lieutenant. About this time he was invited by both 
Professor Cooke and Professor Peirce to return to Cam- 
bridge and teach in the College; but he preferred to remain 
in the service. While with his regiment before Port 
Hudson, he became very ill, was removed to the hospital at 
Baton Rouge, and died there, of diphtheria, June 25, 1863. 

36 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

and Frances A. (Williamson) Hazeltine, was bom in Boston, 
April 24, 1841. After graduating, he studied for a while 
at Oxford; then returned to New York and practised law 
in partnership with Washburn. 

In 1878, Hazeltine, "a perfect stranger, submitted to 
Mr. Dana, of the New York Sun, certain specimens of book 
criticisms and the like, and was at once offered the literary 
editorship." His work included the leading book reviews 
and many editorial articles, particularly on foreign affairs. 
For thirty years he remained in the service of the Sun, "an 
indefatigable writer, bringing to his task a store of learning 
and of knowledge of mankind almost incredible in its dimen- 
sions. He possessed a gift of industry akin to genius; 
and a retrospect of his work reveals a mass that would fill 
a library. He was a man of admirable personal qualities, 
self-contained and retiring in his habits, but sharing freely 
in the agreeable associations of life, and endearing himself 
to many." Gold win Smith wrote of him: "The impartial- 
ity of his judgment was complete. Not to the Sun alone, 
but to our whole world of letters, the loss is irreparable." 

Hazeltine also did a large amount of writing for the 
North American Review and other periodicals. He published 
a few books: "Universities at Home and Abroad," " Chats 
about Books," "The American Woman in Europe," besides 
many smaller books and pamphlets. 

He died at Atlantic City, Sept. 14, 1909. 

Hazeltine married Sophie B. Dallas; they had a daugh- 
ter, Sophie D. Hazeltine. 

WILLIAM HEDGE, son of Thomas and Lydia (Good- 
win) Hedge, was bom in Plymouth, Mass., Feb. 26, 1840. 
He fitted for college at the Boston Latin School. He was 
one of the class crew. He was on the class committee, as 
Treasurer, until 1907, when he resigned, his place being 
filled by the election of Read. After graduation he enlisted 
in Company C, Forty-fourth Massachusetts Regiment, 
which served under General Foster in North Carolina. In 
January, 1863, he was commissioned first lieutenant. The 
regiment was mustered out in June, 1863; and in the fall 


of that year, Hedge began the study of law in the office of 
Whiting and Russell, 35 Court Street, Boston. He at the 
same time took the course of study at the Harvard Law 
School, receiving his degree of LL.B. in 1866. He was 
admitted to the bar in the fall of that year. He has con- 
tinued the practice of law until the present time, at first 
at 35 Court Street, lately at 950 Tremont Building. 
"Outside of my profession, my principal interests have been 
centered in the Plymouth Public Library (of which I have 
been director and either secretary or president for the past 
thirty years) and in the work of the U. S. Bureau of Fisheries, 
obtaining my principal recreation each year by making 
frequent trips on board the U. S. Fisheries steamer Phala- 
nope during the winter months." His residence is in 
Plymouth. For over twenty years he has been interested 
in the Old Colony Natural History Society of Plymouth; 
and he has been secretary of the Boston Provident Associa- 
tion for nearly fifty years. 

Hedge married, October 11, 1871, Catherine Elliott 
Russell, daughter of Nathaniel Russell, of Plymouth. 


Lucia Russelx., Dec. 14, 1872. 
William Russell, January 13, 1876. 
Henhy Rogers, January 13, 1876. 

The sons were educated at the Mass. Listitute of Technology; they are both 
in the insurance business in Boston. 

Henrt R. Hedge married, Oct. 11, 1904, Edith Heath Doliber, daughter of 
Thomas and Ada R. (Heath) Doliber, of Brookline. They have three 
children: Elliott Russell Hedge, Catherine Russell Hedge, and Pris- 
ciLLA Heath Hedge. They live in Brookline. He is president of the 
Old Colony Insurance Co. 

and Eliza B. (Edes) Hickling, was bom in Roxbury, April 
24, 1841. He fitted for college with Mr. T. G. Bradford, 
of Boston. In September, 1862, he enlisted in the Forty-fifth 
Massachusetts Regiment, became sergeant in October, and 
served with the regiment in North Carolina. After taking an 
active part in Foster's expedition to Goldsborough, he was 
seized with malarial fever; after several weeks in hospital, 
with no apparent chance of recovery, his father brought 
him to Boston. He was honorably discharged February 3, 

38 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

1863. At home he slowly recovered, but with a paralysis 
of his lower extremities. In October he made a voyage 
to Fayal, where, and at St. Michael's, he was somewhat 
benefited. But he never fully recovered, and died in 
Roxbury, December 17, 1867. 

*JOHN HODGES, son of John and Mary Osgood 
(Deland) Hodges, was born in Salem, Mass., December 8, 
1841. He fitted for college at the Salem High School. 
April 17, 1861, when the Eighth Massachusetts was called 
out, Hodges joined his company, the Salem Light Infantry 
("Zouaves"), and served with the regiment till its return 
in August. August 22 he was commissioned first lieutenant 
in the Nineteenth Massachusetts; but in June, 1862, he 
was obliged to resign on account of sickness contracted in 
the Peninsular campaign. By November, however, he was 
well enough to enter the service again, this time as major 
of the Fiftieth Massachusetts, a nine months' regiment; 
his commission was signed November 7, 1862. The regi- 
ment was sent to New Orleans, and served in the Port 
Hudson campaign. On his return with the regiment in 
the fall of 1863, he sought further service; and on February 
2, 1864, he was commissioned lieutenant-colonel of the 
Fifty-ninth Massachusetts (Bartlett's) Regiment. July 30, 

1864, at the explosion of the mine before Petersburg, he 
was severely wounded; and, while waiting in the crater, 
was struck by a fragment of shell, and instantly killed. 

and Susan (Carter) Hosmer, was bom in Framingham, 
Mass., October 16, 1840. He fitted for college at the high 
school of his native town. The winter before entering 
college he taught school in Lancaster, Mass., and again 
during the Sophomore winter; in the winter of Junior year 
he taught in Sudbury, and for six weeks in the winter of 
the Senior year had temporary charge of the Houghton 
School, Bolton. On leaving college he was for two years 
master of the latter school. From July, 1864, to July, 
1866, he was master of the Adams (Grammar) School, 
Dorchester — at present the Harris School, Boston. This 


position he resigned and entered the Harvard Divinity 
School in September, 1866. On completing his course here 
he accepted a call to the First Congregational Church and 
Society (Unitarian) in Northborough, Mass., as associate 
minister with the venerable Dr. Joseph Allen, and was 
ordained by his people without ecclesiastical council, 
October 28, 1869. 

In July, 1872, Hosmer responded to an urgent call from 
the Second Congregational Church (Unitarian) of Quincy, 
111. — which had then been for two years without a settled 
minister — and entered upon his pastorate the following 
October. In April, 1877, he resigned this charge for the 
purpose of study and travel abroad. After eighteen months 
in Europe he returned to Boston, and the following month 
became minister of the Church of the Unity, Cleveland, O. 
Hosmer 's Cleveland pastorate covered fourteen years. 
From September 1, 1892, to October 1, 1893 (World's Fair 
year), he was secretary of the Western Unitarian Conference, 
whose headquarters were in Chicago. The following winter 
and spring he spent in Colorado and California; and in 
June, 1894, he accepted a call to the Church of the Unity, 
St. Louis, succeeding in the pastorate his friend, John C. 
Learned, who had died six months before. After five years 
of service he resigned his pastorate with the intention of 
taking a year free from "regular harness," and spent the 
autumn of 1899 in his native New England; but in early 
January, 1900, he accepted a call to take temporary charge 
of the First Unitarian Church, Berkeley, Cal., then sud- 
denly left without a minister. This move led to his becom- 
ing settled as minister, and he remained in the pastorate until 
July 1, 1904, and has since continued to reside in Berkeley. 

In the Spring of 1908, by invitation of the faculty, 
Hosmer gave before the Harvard Divinity School a course 
of ten lectures on Church Hymnody; such a course hav- 
ing been provided for by the generous gift of Mr. Horace 
S. Sears to the School. In the following June Hosmer was 
elected an honorary member of the Harvard Chapter of 
the Phi Beta Kappa Society. 

Along with occasional sermons and addresses, Hosmer 
has published: "The Way of Life: a service book for Sun- 


day schools, 1877; "The Thought of God: in Hymns and 
Poems," in connection with his friend, William C. Gannett 
(H. U. 1860), 1885; a "Second Series" imder same title, 
1894; "Unity Hymns and Chorals," in joint editorship 
with Mr. Gannett and J. Vila Blake, our classmate, Chicago, 
1880; and, with Mr. Gannett as joint editor, a much revised 
and enlarged edition of the same in 1911. 

Hosmer's address is 2427 Channing Way, Berkeley, 

*JOHN ELBRIDGE HUDSON, son of John and 
Elizabeth C. (Hilliard) Hudson, was bom in Lynn, August 
S, 1839. He attended the Lynn High School, but finished 
by himself his preparation for college. He graduated at 
the head of the class. From 1862 to 1865 he was tutor in 
Greek, Latin, and Ancient History at Cambridge, taking 
at the same time the regular course at the Law School. 
He was admitted to the Suffolk bar in October, 1866. 
From 1866 to 1870 he was with Chandler, Shattuck, and 
Thayer, at 4 Court Street, Boston; in February, 1870, on 
the retirement of Mr. Shattuck, the firm became Chandler, 
Thayer, and Hudson. In 1874 the name was changed to 
Chandler, Ware, and Hudson; and in 1878, on the dissolu- 
tion of the firm, Hudson went into practice by himself. 
He edited the U. S. Digest for 1879. 

In May, 1880, Hudson became general counsel of the 
American Bell Telephone Company; in August, 1885, he 
was appointed general manager; in December, 1886, vice- 
president; and in April, 1889, he became president, a posi- 
tion which he held until his death in 1900. In September, 
1887, he became also president of the American Telephone 
and Telegraph Company, the "Long Distance" company, 
which, in 1899, absorbed the American Bell Company. 

Hudson was a Fellow of the American Academy, and a 
member of the British Association, the American Antiqua- 
rian Society, the New England Historic-Genealogical Society, 
the Colonial Society of Massachusetts, the Bostonian 
Society, the Virginia Historical Society, the American Insti- 
tute of Electrical Engineers, and the Bar Association of 
the City of Boston; he was also one of the corporation of 


the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He belonged 
to the St. Botolph, the Union, the Algonquin, and other 
Boston clubs. 

He died at Beverly, October 1, 1900. 

Hudson married, August 23, 1871, Eunice W. Healey, 
of Hampton Falls, N. H. 

Edgar and Frances (Shippen) Huidekoper, was born in 
Meadville, Penn., September 12, 1840. He fitted for college 
with private tutors, and entered college with his brother 
in March, 1859. After graduating, he was in business at 
Meadville for a time. June 29, 1863, he was commissioned 
captain in the Fifty-eighth Pennsylvania (three-months') 
Regiment. Until 1875 he was engaged in manufacturing, and 
in settling the affairs of the old Holland Land Company. 
In 1875 he became engaged in railroad enterprises: was 
president of the Chicago and Eastern Illinois Company, 
with residence at Chicago; afterwards, in 1883, he moved 
to Washington, D. C, and until 1886 was an officer in the 
Richmond and Danville and other railroads. He was then 
for some years president of the Virginia, Tennessee, and 
Carolina Steel and Iron Company. From 1889, for several 
years, he acted as receiver for several railroads in the South. 
In 1896 he became president of the Chicago, Peoria, and 
St. Louis Railroad Company. In 1901 he became president 
of the United Land Company of Florida. 

In 1901 and 1902 he was governor of the Society of 
Colonial Wars of the District of Columbia; and from 1903 
to his death he was vice-president and president of the Sons 
of Revolution of the District of Columbia. 

He died at Washington, April 29, 1908. 

Huidekoper married, January 22, 1867, Virginia Chris- 
tie, daughter of Fitz- James Christie, of Erie, Penn. 


* Gracie, July 5, 1872; died July 6, 1872. 
Frederic Louis (H. C, 1896), March 8, 1874. 
Reginald Shippen (H. C, 1898), May 24, 1876. 

Frederic L. Huidekoper and Reginald S. Huidekoper are practising law in 
Washington, D. C. 

42 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T W O — H. U. 

and Frances (Shippen) Huidekoper, was born in Meadville, 
July 17, 1839. He entered college with his brother in 
March, 1859. In September, 1862, he was lieutenant- 
colonel of the One Hundred and Fiftieth Pennsylvania 
Volunteers. He lost his right arm at the battle of Gettys- 
burg, where he was in command of his regiment. (He is 
now the only graduate of Harvard College who lost a limb 
in the service.) February 22, 1864, he was commissioned 
colonel; and on March 5, 1864, was discharged on account 
of disability from wounds. September 17, 1870, he was 
appointed major-general, Twentieth Division National 
Guard of Pennsylvania. He is now the senior major- 
general, retired, having served as such for eleven years. 
In 1874 he published a "Manual of Service'* for the 
use of the Guard. 

In 1880 Huidekoper was appointed postmaster at 
Philadelphia, and served for over five years (under four 
presidents and seven postmaster-generals) until November, 
1885. Among the measures suggested by him, and adopted 
by the Government, were the raising of the unit of weight 
for letters from half-an-ounce to one ounce, and the sending 
of notices to addressees that letters were held for insuflScient 
postage. During his administration, the Philadelphia post- 
office had a high reputation. On October 11, 1888, Senator 
Chace of Rhode Island said in the Senate: "The Philadel- 
phia post office, which had been managed for eight years 
by General Huidekoper, was admitted on all hands, I believe, 
to have been the best managed post-office in the world, not 
even excepting the celebrated London office. General 
Huidekoper had conducted his business purely upon civil 
service reform principles . There was no charge — there could 
be no charge — made of his management of the office. He 
was removed .... and the chairman of the Democratic 
City Committee of Philadelphia put in his place." 

From January, 1886, to January, 1888, Huidekoper was 
vice-president and general manager of the Metropolitan 
Telephone and Telegraph Company, now the New York 
Telephone Company; and since January, 1888, he has been 
a special agent of the American Bell Telephone Company, 


with residence at Philadelphia. He has been president of 
the Harvard Club of Philadelphia, and is now president of 
the Netherlands Society of Philadelphia. From 1898 to 
1910 he was one of the Overseers of Harvard College, and 
was conspicuous, among those living outside of Massa- 
chusetts, for the regularity of his attendance at meetings. 
He v/as one of the Commissioners appointed to build a 
monument at Gettysburg in honor of the Pennsylvania 
soldiers who fought there. He is the holder of one of the 
four congressional medals of honor given to veterans of 
the War of the Rebellion, based upon record in the War 
Department — the only graduate of Harvard so honored. 
This was granted to Huidekoper for gallantry at Gettysburg. 

Address: P. O. Box 533, Philadelphia. 

Residence: 1710 Chestnut Street. 

Huidekoper married, October 26, 1864, Emma G. 
Evans, of Philadelphia. 


Emma Gertrude, Oct. 12, 1865. 

Thomas Wallis, Feb. 2, 1870. 

Emma G. Hxjidekoper married Professor E. Munroe Smith, of G)lumbia Uni- 
versity. They have a daughter, Gertrude Munroe Smith, bom June 6, 
1891. Thomas Walus Huidekoper married Lilian O'Brien. His address 
is Melville, Montana. 

HENRY UPHAM JEFFRIES, son of Dr. John and 
Ann Geyer (Amory) Jeffries, was bom in Boston, Dec. 7, 
1840. He fitted for college at the Boston Latin School. 
After graduation he was for a time in business in Boston. 
He then went into the house of Russell and Sturgis, at Ma- 
nila. He was in Boston in 1874, and was at the dedication of 
Memorial Hall; but he returned to Manila in the autumn. 
Later he went to Hong Kong, China, and was for a time 
with the firm of Douglas, Lapraik and Co.; still later he was 
agent of Mitsu Bishi Goshi Kwaisha, a colliery. Some years 
ago he retired from business; he is still living at Hong Kong, 
*'a fine-looking man with a long white beard, who spends 
much of his time at the Hong Kong Club." He spends his 
summers in Japan, returning to Hong Kong for the winter. 

Address: Hong Kong, P. O. Box 111; Yokohama, care 
of Hong Kong and Shanghai Banking Corporation. 


and Hannah (Parsons) Keegan, was bom in Boston, Aug. 
28, 1841. Hannah Keegan was daughter of Israel Parsons 
of the Revolutionary Army. In October, 1862, Keegan 
went to BerHn, to study civil law. He was matriculated at 
the university there, and studied about five months, when 
his health compelled him to desist from mental labor, and 
to travel through Europe. After an absence of fifteen 
months, he returned to Boston and renewed his law studies; 
but, after two years spent in recruiting his health, he re- 
linquished all hopes of pursuing his chosen profession, and 
became a partner in the house of Perkins, Livingstone, and 
Post, dealers in railroad iron and general machinists' 
supplies, Memphis, Tenn. Keegan was in a branch house 
at Cincinnati. He was for a time engaged in the manu- 
facture of paper out of wood, under the invention of his 
brother, Dr. V. E. Keegan. In 1882 he was in the employ 
of E. R. Mudge, Sawyer, and Co., New York, having charge 
of the Victory Mills. Later he was alone in business as 
commission merchant and manufacturer of cotton goods. 
Several years ago he retired from business. 

Address: University Club, New York. 

* CHARLES PARKE KEMP, son of Hiram K. and 
Mary (Peaslee) Kemp, was bom in Boston, July 17, 1840. 
He fitted for college at the Boston Latin School, where he 
received a prize for a composition in Latin verse. In Sep- 
tember, 1862, he entered the Harvard Medical School. 
After a year's service at the Boston City Hospital, he began 
the practice of his profession at Springfield, Mass.; but in 
1879 he was obliged by ill health to give up practice. After 
a year spent at the South, much of the time on horseback 
in the mountains, he settled at Rugby, Tenn., where a 
"colony" had recently been established by the brothers, 
Thomas and W. Hastings Hughes. He remained at Rugby 
till his death, frequently coming North for part of the 
summer. He died at Rugby, Feb. 12, 1892. 

* WILLIAM HENRY KER was bom in Natchez, Miss., 
Jan. 16, 1841. He was in the university crew in 1860. 
He left college in the Spring of 1861 and served in the Con- 


federate Army; but he received his degree in 1897. In 
1882 and 1887 he was living at Port Gibson, Miss. 

In January, 1877, Ker was induced by his neighbors to 
organize a country public school. "This was the beginning 
of my real life-work, teaching.'* From January, 1879, to 
December, 1889, he was Superintendent of Public Education 
for Claiborne County, Miss.; this oflfice he resigned to be- 
come principal of the "Natchez Institute," the city public 
school. He was much interested in normal schools, espe- 
cially summer schools, in the promotion of which he 
busied himself for many years, both as director and as 

Feb. 10, 1897, Ker was taken seriously ill. He never 
recovered his health, but died at Natchez, Nov. 24, 1902. 

Ker married, Feb. 1, 1871, Josephine Chamberlain of 


* Charles Chamberlain, Sept. 7, 1872; died July, 1873. 
John, Nov. 8, 1878. 

ChUd: John Ker, Jr., May 5, 1912, at Portland, Oregon. 

* Pamelia Archer, Feb. 14, 1882; died May 26, 1912. 

* William Henrt, Aug. 3, 1887; died June, 1888. 

* JEROME HENRY KIDDER, son of Camillus and 
(Herrick) Kidder, was born in Baltimore, Oct. 26, 1842. 

After graduating, he went to Port Royal, S. C, as superin- 
tendent of plantations. From June 16, 1863, to Jan. 31, 
1864, he was a private in the Tenth Maryland Regiment. 
In 1864 he began the study of medicine, receiving his doctor's 
degree from the University of Maryland in March, 1866. 
He was commissioned as assistant surgeon in the navy in 
June, 1866; in March, 1871, passed assistant surgeon; 
and surgeon in June, 1876. He made two summer cruises, 
in 1875 and 1879, doing work for the Fish Commission; 
was with the "Transit of Venus" expedition to Kerguelen 
Island, and made a report on the natural history of the 
island; and was on duty at the Naval Laboratory in New 
York, and at the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery in Wash- 
ington. He resigned his position in the navy in 1884, and 
was appointed chemist to the Fish Commission, with a 
laboratory at the Smithsonian Institution. In 1876 he 

46 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

was elected an honorary member of the Phi Beta Kappa; 
in 1878 of the Bunker Hill Association. 

He died April 8, 1889. 

Kidder married at Constantinople, Sept. 18, 1878, 
Anne Mary Maynard, daughter of Horace Maynard, of 


Anne Maynard, Aug. 13, 1880. 

Henry Maynard (H. C, 1904; LL.B., 1909), Oct. 31, 1882. 

Dorothy Laura, June 20, 1884. 

Anne M. Kidder married Professor E. B. Wilson of Columbia University. 

They have a daughter, Nancy, bom in 1907. 
Henry M. Kidder lives with his mother at 38 West 9th Street, New York. 

He is in the legal department of the United States Steel Corporation. 
Dorothy L. Kidder married Lawrasor Riggs, Jr. , a lawyer; they live in New 


ton, Sept. 14, 1835. Before entering college he was for 
six years with Little, Brown, and Co., booksellers. He fitted 
himself for college, with the exception of the last year, spent 
at the Pierce Academy, Middleborough. He was the class 
chaplain. In August, 1862, he became pastor of the Fourth 
Street Baptist Church, South Boston. His pastorate was 
very successful; but in January, 1869, he was called to the 
First Baptist Church at Syracuse, N. Y. In September, 
1874, he moved to Lowell, where he was pastor of the Wor- 
then Street Baptist Church until June, 1879, when he was 
compelled by severe illness to resign. In January, 1880, 
he ceased to go out of doors; the disease, consumption, 
gradually gained the mastery; and he died quietly in his 
library, March 2, 1880. 

Lecompte married, July 24, 1862, Frances Eliza Draper, 
of Windsor, Conn. 


Frank Edwin, Nov. 10, 1865. 
Adelaide Frances, Aug. 17, 1868. 
* Walter Augustus (H. C, 1893), July 24, 1870; died Jan. 13, 1907. 

EDWARD DELANO LINDSEY, son of Henry and 
Susan Maxfield (Kempton) Lindsey, was born in New Bed- 
ford, March 30, 1841. He fitted for college at the schools 


of New Bedford. He was the class odist. After graduating 
he entered the School of Fine Arts at Paris, where he 
remained until July, 1865, when he returned to Boston, 
and entered the office of N. J. Bradlee, architect. In 1867 
he went to New York, and engaged in the practice of his 
profession. In 1868 he built the French Theatre, also the 
Drexel Building, almost the first of the "fire-proofs." His 
work on the completion, renovation, and redecoration of 
the Equitable Life Insurance building attracted the atten- 
tion of some of the officers of the insurance company, who 
were also trustees of Princeton University; and in the Autumn 
of 1876 he was appointed to the newly-created chair of 
Architecture and Applied Art. ** My classes belong especially 
to the students in the John C. Green School of Science, — 
our technical branch of the college; and I lecture on art 
from the aesthetic point of view to the seniors in the academic 
branch as well as those in the school. I have made some 
progress, I think, in the technical branch; and my depart- 
ment is favorably looked upon. From my professional 
training, it was deemed wise that I should have charge of 
the material interests of the college; and I divide with the 
treasurer the entire care and responsibility, — a heavy 
burden, as we have sixty-five acres and forty buildings, 
mostly large. I have been the architect, also, of some six 
or eight structures for the college of much importance, 
one that I hope will prove a model dormitory." 

In 1880 Lindsey's health broke down, from overwork 
and exposure to the typhoid epidemic at Princeton; and he 
resigned his professorship, returning, when health per- 
mitted, to the practice of his profession in New York. His 
principal work has been upon dwellings, both in the city and 
in the country; he has also been the architect of several large 
mercantile buildings, such as the Consolidated Exchange, 
the building for the American Lithograph Co. — one of 
the strongest commercial buildings in the world — and sev- 
eral theatres, a department in which he is a recognized 
expert. He is also the inventor of an accepted method of 
fire-proof construction of floors, etc. 

"My Princeton work led me into archaeology and art- 
history, and I have given many lectures on these subjects. 

48 CLASS OF ' S IXT Y-T W O — H. U. 

notably in the New York Public School lecture course. I 
occupy myself in my leisiu-e time, as I have for more than 
thirty years, in perfecting my multitudinous notes and 
collections of illustrations, running into thousands; and it 
is my intention as soon as possible to connect myself with 
some institution — as professor, if I can — so that I can 
have legitimate opportunity to complete something worth 
leaving behind me. 

"Prof. William R. Ware, George B. Post, and myself 
are the oldest living American architects of regular training.'* 

Address: 49| 8th Avenue, N. Y. 

Residence: 175 Amity Street, Flushing, N. Y. 

Lindsey married, in June, 1869, Cornelia Rowland Swift, 
of New Bedford. 


Ellen Rollins, Jan. 13, 1873. Since 1900 she has been Mrs. E. L. 

* JAMES MILTON LORING, son of Charles E. and 
Mary Young Loring, was born near St. Louis, Mo., May 16, 
1840. He fitted for college at the High School of St. Louis. 
After graduating, he read law in the oflBce of Glover and 
Shepley, St. Louis, and was admitted to the bar. For 
several years he busied himself with educational matters, 
delivered lectures, wrote for the papers, erected buildings. 
Li 1885 he was elected to the General Assembly. 

He died at St. Louis, Jan. 24, 1907. 

Loring married, Oct. 26, 1864, Albertine Glyckherr, of 
St. Louis. 


Castmib Gltckhebr, June 10, 1866. 

* Heyden Young, May 9, 1868; died Nov. 2, 1904. 

• Theodore, Feb. 14, 1870. 
Etheltn Winn, April 7, 1872. 

*HENRY HORTON McBURNEY, son of Charles 
and Rosine (Horton) McBumey, was bom in Roxbury, 
Mass., Feb. 8, 1843. He fitted for college at A. H. Buck's 
school. He was stroke in the class crew, and chief marshal. 
In September, 1862, he went to Paris, and studied chemistry 
for one year with Wurtz, in the Ecole de Medicine; thence 

McCABE— McCarthy 49 

to Heidelberg, where he studied with Bunsen another year, 
returning to Boston in 1864. He was in business with his 
father till November, 1866, when he became a partner in 
the firm of Campbell, Whittier, and Co. In 1873 his lungs 
became delicate; he passed that winter at Nice, France, 
and in December, 1874, after an unsatisfactory trip to the 
island of Santa Cruz, he sailed again for England. He died, 
suddenly and unexpectedly, at Bournemouth, Feb. 20, 1875. 
McBurney married, Jan. 16, 1867, Susan Sturgis, 
daughter of James Sturgis, of Roxbury. 


Mary, Oct. 26, 1867. 
* Thomas Curtis, Oct. 7, 1870; died Sept. 29, 1874. 
Margaret, Sept. 6, 1873. 

Mart McBctrney was married, Nov. 6, 1889, to Frederic Parker. 
Children: Frederic, Sept. 20. 1890. 
Elizabeth, Nov. 17, 1891. 
Henry McBurney, April 11, 1893. 
* Thomas, April 20, 1898; died Aug. 30, 1898. 
Mary, Oct. 4, 1899. 
Margaret McBurney was married, June 1, 1892, to Henry Remsen 

Child: Beatrix, July 9, 1893. 

* EDWARD WILLIAM McCABE, son of Edmund 
Hudson and Elizabeth Tilghman (Farish) McCabe, w^as born 
in St. Louis, March 7, 1840. He was one of the editors 
of the Harvard Magazine. In November, 1862, he began 
his law studies in the office of Judge Krum, St. Louis; after 
a year he went into the office of his cousin, Mr. Farish. 
In the summer of 1865 he took out a license to practise, 
and opened an office in conjunction with his brother, Frank 
X. McCabe. He died April 3, 1877. 

"^ EDWIN DORR MCCARTHY, son of Henry Reed 
and Judith Ann (Dorr) McCarthy, was born in Florida, 
N. Y., Nov. 24, 1839. He fitted for college at the Literary 
Institute, Franklin, N. Y. After graduating, he served 
for one year as principal of the High School at Chatham, 
Mass. He took his degree of LL.B. at the Harvard Law 
School in 1865. In May, 1865, he was admitted to the bar 
in New York, and continued to practise law in that city 


until his death, devoting himself at first to criminal cases, 
afterwards, and for the greater part of his life, to admiralty 
practice. For several years he was in partnership with 
Mr. Delagnel Berier, at 50 Wall Street. He spent many 
summers in foreign travel, visiting Iceland, Italy, Greece, 
Egypt, Russia, and Palestine. He died at his home in 
Plainfield, N. J., Jan. 29, 1895. 

McCarthy married, in June, 1891, Edith Wright, of 

* HERBERT COWPLAND MASON, son of Jonathan 
and Isabella Cowpland (Weyman) Mason, was born in 
Boston, June 1, 1840. He fitted for college with Professors 
Lane and Lovering. Nov. 25, 1861, he was commissioned 
second lieutenant in the Twentieth Massachusetts Regiment, 
and left college to join his regiment at Poolesville, on the 
Potomac. In July, 1862, he returned home for a few weeks, 
very ill with malarial fever; but rejoined his regiment (as 
first lieutenant) in Sedgwick's Division, Second Corps, in 
time for the battle of Chantilly and the covering of Pope's 
retreat. Jan. 6, 1863, he was promoted to a captaincy. 
He was severely wounded at Gettysburg, July 3; and in the 
Spring of 1864, finding that the injury would disqualify him 
for further service, he resigned, and was honorably dis- 
charged, with the brevet rank of major, March 23, 1864. 

March 1, 1867, Mason entered the counting-room of 
Lawrence and Co., 17 Milk Street, Boston. He was in 
New York for five years; but returned to Boston in the 
Fall of 1873, and became treasurer of the Ipswich Mills. 

He died suddenly, at Stockbridge, Sept. 24, 1884. 

Mason married, Oct. 6, 1868, Mary Gertrude Dana, of 


Mabel Gertrude, July 19, 1869. 
Philip Dana (H. C, 1897), Oct. 80, 1878. 
Julia Appleton, Feb. 11, 1878. 

* HENRY MATHES was born in Portsmouth, N. H., 
Sept. 4, 1839. He fitted for college at Phillips Exeter Acad- 
emy. He rowed in the class crew. After graduating, he 
studied medicine with Dr. Coleman, of Portsmouth. 

He died at Concord, N. H., March 13, 1904. 


of Charles and Mary Crowninshield Mifflin, was born in 
Boston, Dec. 7, 1839. He studied for some time in Paris, 
returned in 1855, and fitted for college with Professor Lane. 
In November, 1862, he joined the Forty-ninth Massachu- 
setts (Bartlett's regiment) as adjutant. The regiment 
joined Augur's division of Banks' corps at Baton Rouge, 
La., and took part in the campaign against Port Hudson. 
At the battle of Plains' Store, Mifflin displayed great brav- 
ery; at the assault on Port Hudson, May 27, 1863, he 
was with Bartlett when the latter was wounded. Later 
Mifflin was detailed as aide-de-camp on the staff of 
Gen. William D wight. He fell sick during the summer, 
returned home, and was mustered out with his regiment 
Sept. 1, 1863. 

On returning to civil life, Mifflin formed a partnership 
with Ballou, under the name of Ballou and Mifflin, bankers 
and brokers. The partnership was dissolved in 1872, and 
Mifflin continued in the same business, under the firm name 
of B. C. Mifflin and Co. He was much occupied with lit- 
erary pursuits, and was a frequent contributor to the press 
on dramatic matters; he also wrote a memoir of his father, 
remarkable for the skill and care with which it was pre- 
pared. For a year or two before his death his health was 
poor; trips to Europe afforded only partial relief; early in 
1880 he became a great sufferer; and on June 16 of that 
year he died, at the Hotel Brunswick, in Boston. 

Mifflin married, in November, 1869, Sarah E. Learned, 
daughter of Edward Learned, of Pittsfield, Mass. 

ARTHUR HOWARD NICHOLS, son of John Perkins 
and Mary Ann (Clarke) Nichols, descendant in the sixth 
generation of Richard Nichols, of Ipswich, was bom in 
Boston, Sept. 9, 1840. He fitted for college at the Endicott 
and Public Latin schools. Upon graduation he began the 
study of medicine. In September, 1863, he accompanied 
classmate Munroe to Paris to study anatomy at the Ecole 
de Medicine. Returning to Boston in the autumn of 1864 
he entered the Harvard Medical School, serving as house 
surgeon at the Massachusetts General Hospital from April, 

52 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

1865, till May, 1866, when he received his medical diploma. 
In August, 1866, he returned to Europe, continuing his 
studies at Vienna and Berlin. In September, 1868, he 
began practice in Boston, and at Rye Beach, N. H., during 
the summer months. At his marriage he settled at 130, 
Warren street, Roxbury, occupying the historical mansion 
known as the Warren House. In 1885 he removed to 55 
Mount Vernon Street, Boston, In his professional work he 
has had considerable experience in medico-legal cases in- 
volving personal injuries. He has always been interested in 
scientific change-ringing upon tower bells, and has published 
several papers relating to campanology. He is a member 
of three London ringing guilds. In 1893 he bought a 
farm at Cornish, N. H., upon the Connecticut river, for 
retirement during periods of vacation. He has made 
numerous trips to Europe, and has visited also Cuba and 
Porto Rico. 

Nichols married, Nov. 11, 1869, Ehzabeth Fisher, eldest 
daughter of Thomas J. Homer, Roxbury. 

Residence: 55 Mt. Vernon St., Boston. 


Rose Standish, Jan. 11, 1872. 
Marian Clarke, Dec. 21, 1873. 
* Sidney Homer, Nov. 14, 1875; died July 6, 1881. 
Margaret Homer, Oct. 30, 1879. 

Margaret H. Nichols married, April 27, 1905, Arthur A. ShurtleflP (S. B., 
1896), of Boston, landscape architect. 

Children: Sidney Nichols, March 24, 1906. 
Sarah Parsons, Oct. 1, 1907. 
William Asakel, March 27, 1909. 
John Perkins, Feb. 18, 1911. 

* CHARLES HUME NOYES, son of Charles and 
Helen (Hume) Noyes, was bom in Eastport, Maine, April 
4, 1840. He fitted for college at the Eastport High School. 
After graduating he went to Chicago and engaged in the 
grain business, in railroad business, and in the care of real 
estate; at one time he was in the employ of the Internal 
Revenue Department. He lived at one time in Toledo. 
Finally he went to Colorado in search of health; but died 
there, at Pueblo, March 25, 1894. He was never married. 


* FRANCIS CUSHING NYE, son of Tristram and 
Sarah W. (Jenney) Nye, was born in New Bedford, Aug. 2, 
1840. He fitted for college at Phillips Exeter Academy, and 
entered our class in the Sophomore year. In September, 
1862, he was secretary of the South Congregational Church, 
Boston; in July, 1864, he was studying law in New York. 
He was admitted to the bar in 1865, and practised there 
for some years, being connected with the Delamater Iron 

He died in New York, April 22, 1910. 

Nye married, April 13, 1868, Mary Hay, of Philadelphia. 


Kate Hat, Feb. 26, 1869. 
Florence, Dec. 25, 1871. 
Mary, Oct. 2, 1873. 

and Lucy Cushing (Whit well) Parker, was born in Boston, 
October 21, 1840. He fitted for college at the English High 
and Latin schools. In the Spring of 1859 he left college to 
go into business in Chicago; but returned in 1861, passed 
his examinations, and rejoined the class at the beginning 
of the Senior year. July 21, 1862, he enlisted in the Thirty- 
third Massachusetts Regiment, and was appointed orderly 
sergeant. March 3, 1863, he was commissioned second 
lieutenant, and attached to the staff of General Meade. 
He was killed by guerillas near Bristow Station, Va., on the 
night of Aug. 24, 1863. 

Russell and Hannah Gilbert (Cushing) Payson, was born 
in Boston, May 11, 1840. He fitted for college at E. S. 
Dixwell's school. Aug. 2, 1862, he entered the employ of 
J. C. Howe and Co., domestic commission merchants, 51 
Franklin Street, Boston, devoting his attention especially to 
printed goods; on Jan. 1, 1867, he was received into the 
firm. He continued in that business connection until July 
1, 1874, when the firm of White, Payson, and Co. was 
formed, with oflSces at 43 Avon Street. He remained a 
member of this firm until his death. He was also a director 

54 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

of the Hamilton National Bank, one of the corporation 
of the Suffolk Savings Bank, and was on the standing 
committee of the Old South Society. 

He died at his home in Watertown, June 8, 1891. 

Payson married, June 12, 1867, Althea, daughter of 
Charles R. Train, of Framingham. 


GiuBEBT Russell (H. C. 1890), Oct. 10, 1868. 
* Edith, Oct. 19, 1870; died March 25, 1872. 
Eleanor, April 6, 1873. 
Samuel Gushing, April 20, 1875. 
Chables Clifford (H. C. 1898), Feb. 1, 1877. 

Gilbert R. Patson, Jr., married, April 21, 1897. EUen Holt Eldredge, daughter 
of Henry Grosvenor Eldredge of Brookline. They have two children, 
Gilbert Russell Patson (b. June 14, 1900), and Henry Grosvenor 
Eldredge Payson (b. Mar. 19, 1907). He is wharfinger of Long Wharf, 

Eleanor Payson married Philip S. Parker (H. C, 1890), of Brookline. They 
have four children: Philip S. Parker, Grace Hamilton Parker, Eleanor 
Gilbert PARsaai, Francis Lawrence Parker. 

Samuel C. Payson married Elsie Lincoln, daughter of William H. Lincoln, 
of Brookline. They have two children: William H. Payson and Edith 

Charles C. Payson married, June 25, 1905, Ethel Winslow Williams, daughter 
of Charles A. Williams, of Brookline. They have two children : Althea Pay- 
son and Hilda Payson. He is in the cotton-buying business with Ligersoll 
Amory in Boston. 

D. and Ellen M. (Hanna) Peabody, was born near Zanes- 
ville, O., June 12, 1837. He fitted for college at Phillips 
Andover Academy, delivering the valedictory, and entered 
Harvard in 1857 with the class of 1861 ; but, owing to sick- 
ness, joined the class of 1862 the next year. After gradu- 
ating, he entered the law school, taking his LL.B. degree 
in 1864. He practised at first in Rutland, Vt.; but in 
November, 1869, he moved to Germantown, Pa., where he 
continued in the practice of law until his death, Oct. 1, 1904. 

Peabody married, Nov. 7, 1866, Margaret A. Goddard, 
of Zanesville, O. 


Charles, Nov. 9, 1867. 


* CHARLES BURN HAM PORTER, son of Dr. James 
B. and Harriet (Griggs) Porter, was born in Rutland, Vt., 
Jan. 19, 1840. He came of a long line of distinguished 
doctors, being seventh in descent from Dr. Daniel Porter, 
who settled near Farmington, Conn., about 1650. Fathers 
and sons, there have been eighteen doctors in the family. 
Our Porter fitted for college at the schools of Rutland. He 
was the class chorister. On graduating, he entered the 
Harvard Medical School, graduating in 1865; during the 
last year he was house surgeon at the Massachusetts Gen- 
eral Hospital, and for three months in 1865 he was at the 
Armory Square Hospital in Washington, having the rank 
of Acting Assistant Surgeon, U. S. A. From 1866 to 1879 he 
was at the Harvard Medical School as Assistant Demonstrator 
and Demonstrator in Anatomy and Instructor in Sur- 
gery; from 1882 to 1887 he was Assistant Professor of 
Surgery, and from 1887 to 1903, Professor of Clinical 
Surgery. He was surgeon to out-patients at the Massa- 
chusetts General Hospital from 1866 to 1875, when he was 
made visiting surgeon; he resigned this post in 1903. He 
also held for some time a government appointment as 
examining surgeon for pensions. In 1868, and again in 
1870, he visited Europe, doing post-graduate work in Berlin, 
Vienna, and London. 

In addition to his work as teacher and as surgeon. Porter 
busied himself with general practice, being much valued as 
a physician by many Boston families. 

He died at his home, 5 Arlington St., Boston, May 21, 1909. 

Porter married, June 15, 1865, Hattie A. Allen, of 


Charles Allen (H. C. 1888; M.D., 1892). Sept. 9, 1866. 

HORTENSE ISABELLE, Oct. 23, 1868. 

Edith Euse, Oct. 21, 1872. 
Rosamond, Sept. 26, 1874. 

Charles A. Porter married, April 13, 1898, Margaret De Courcy Dewar, of 

Children: Charles Bubnham Porter. 

Isabelle De Courct Porter. 
Margaret Dewar Porter. 
Edith E. Porter was married, Nov. 14, 1900, to Dr. Percy Musgrave. 
Children: Eleanor Musgrave. 
Percy Musgrave. 

56 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

thaniel Appleton and Abigail Welsh (Payson) Prentiss, 
was bom in Andover, Mass., Aug. 20, 1840. He fitted for 
college at Phillips Exeter Academy. After graduating, he 
spent two years tutoring and doing work for the U. S. 
Sanitary Commission, then one year at the Columbia Law 
School: he was admitted to the New York bar. May 20, 
1864, to the bar of the U. S. Supreme Court, March 28, 1871. 
He has belonged to the firms of Newell, Denman, and 
Prentiss, and Chambers, Boughton, and Prentiss; since 1884 
he has practised law without partners. Since 1898 he has 
been one of the Referees in Bankruptcy in the Southern 
District of New York. He has conducted some important 
international cases before the Department of State and 
Arbitration Commissions at Washington. He was for some 
years a member of the executive committee of the Repub- 
lican County Committee. 

Prentiss was for some time interested in the work of 
the Charity Organization Society. He was also one of the 
Trustees of the Industrial Education Association, and of 
its successor, the Teacher's College of the City of New York; 
and in March, 1895, he was appointed a member of the 
Board of Education of the City of New York, continuing 
on the board until his appointment as Referee in Bank- 
ruptcy. He is one of the incorporators of the Harvard Club 
of New York City; also a member of the Century Associa- 
tion, the Union League Club, the Phi Beta Kappa Alumni 
Association, the Society of the War of 1812, the Veteran 
Corps of Artillery, the Sons of the Revolution, the Society 
of Colonial Wars, and the Naval Order of the United States. 

Residence: 39 East 75th Street, New York, and East 
Hampton, Long Island. 

Address: 2 Rector Street. 

Prentiss married, June 26, 1878, Margaret de Koven 
Beach, of New York. Mrs. Prentiss died Feb. 7, 1889. 
Jan. 6, 1896, he married Mrs. Alice (Bennett) de Koven, 
of Burton, Somersetshire, England. His wife's son, Louis 
Besant de Koven (H. C, 1904), lives with them; there are 
no other children. 


* GEORGE EATON PRIEST, son of Sylvester and Cyn- 
thia (Eaton) Priest, was born in Watertown, Jan. 30, 1842. 
He fitted for college at the Watertown High School. In the 
Fall of 1862 he enlisted as private in the Fifty-third Massa- 
chusetts Regiment, was commissioned as first lieutenant in 
November, 1862, and served during the Port Hudson cam- 
paign. He was mustered out with the regiment in Septem- 
ber, 1863. In November, 1863, he became quartermaster 
of the Fifty-seventh Massachusetts (Bartlett's regiment), 
and served during the campaign before Richmond and until 
August, 1865, when the regiment was mustered out of 

From May, 1866, to May, 1869, Priest was in the lumber 
business in Boston; he then found employment with Miles, 
Pratt, and Co., manufacturers of stoves, and remained with 
them and their successors. Walker, Pratt, and Co., and the 
Walker and Pratt Manufacturing Co., till his death in 1897; 
for the last fifteen years he was treasurer of the company. 
He was also treasurer of the Watertown Savings Bank, and 
chairman of the trustees of the Watertown Public Library. 

He died June 29, 1898. 

Priest married, Sept. 30, 1866, Mary Wallace Whittier, 
of Sidney, Me. Mrs. Priest died March 29, 1909. 


George Wesley (H. C, 1891), Aug. 10, 1868. 

* Jessie Whittier, Aug. 3, 1870; died Nov. 17, 1874. 

* Benjamin Sidney (H. C, 1895), Aug. iS, 1872; died Oct. 15, 1909. 
Mabel Eaton, (Radcliffe, 1899), Nov. 13, 1875. 

* Winifred Morse, Dec. 26, 1883; died Sept. 28, 1884. 

George W. Priest married, Oct. 16, 1900, Ellen Mabel Langford, daughter 
of John T. Langford, of Newton. They live in Camden, N. J. Mr. Priest 
is a manufacturer. 

Children: Katharine Langford Priest, Dec. 24, 1902. 
John Sylvester Priest, Oct. 10, 1904. 
* Ellen Langford Priest, Dec. 21, 1905; died Aug. 18, 1906. 
Benjamin S. Priest married, April 10, 1900, Mary Isabel Temple, daughter 
of Thomas Temple, of Dorchester. Mrs. Priest is living in Neponset. 
Children: Emily Temple, Dec. 28, 1900. 

George Temple, Nov. 25, 1902. 
Mabel Eaton Priest married, June 1, 1904, Dr. Vivian Daniel (M.D., 1897). 
Dr. Daniel died Sept. 24, 1907. Mrs. Daniel, a graduate of Radcliffe College, 
class of 1899, is at the head of a House at Wellesley College. 

68 CLASS OF ' S IXT Y-T WO — H. U. 

* EDWARD DORR PRITCHARD, son of William and 
Elizabeth D. (Knapp) Pritchard, was born in Newburyport, 
Mass., March 3, 1838. He fitted for college at the New- 
buryport schools. In 1863 and 1864 he was principal of 
the high school at Fitchburg. In 1865 he was in business 
in Newburyport. He afterwards went to New York, and 
died there, April 22, 1904. 

* HENRY PARKER QUINCY, son of Edmund Quincy 
(H. C, 1827) and Lucilla Pinckney (Parker) Quincy, was 
born in Boston, Oct. 28, 1838. The family moved to Ded- 
ham in 1840. He fitted for college at E. S. Dixwell's school. 
He was one of the marshals on Class Day. After graduating 
he studied medicine with Professor Jeffries Wyman, and 
in the Medical School, receiving his degree in 1867; during 
the last year he was house surgeon at the Massachusetts 
General Hospital. He spent the years 1867-1871 in Europe, 
three years in the study of medicine at Vienna. He was 
at the Harvard Medical School from 1877 to 1883 as Assist- 
ant in Histology, from 1883 to 1898 as Instructor. 

He died in Boston, March 11, 1899. 
Quincy married, June 20, 1877, Mary Adams, daughter 
of Charles Francis Adams, of Quincy. 


DoBOTHT, Dec. 4, 1885. 
EuNOB, March 11, 1888. 

JOHN READ, son of William and Sarah G. (Atkins) 
Read, was born in Cambridge, May 19, 1840. He fitted 
for college at the Cambridge High School. He was one of 
the 1862 crew which defeated the Yale Sophomores at 
Worcester, and which three times more that year was vic- 
torious in prominent races. 

After graduation he entered the United States Navy 
as paymaster, on Nov. 7, 1862, and was attached to the 
United States ironclad ram Keokuk, being on that vessel 
at the time she was shattered and sunk by the fire of Fort 
Sumter and other Charleston forts, in the attack by Admiral 
Dupont's fleet, April 7, 1863. The Keokuk, when leading 
the fleet, received ninety shots in thirty minutes, the white 

READ 59 

heat of the battle, most of which went entirely through her 
deck and sides. He then joined the West Gulf squadron 
on the gunboat Granite City, which was employed in 1863- 
1864 in blockading the coasts of Louisiana and Texas, and 
participating in the different engagements in that depart- 
ment. He was in ten different engagements. 

On May 6, 1864, in an engagement at Calcasieu Pass, 
Louisiana, Read was captured and confined in Texas, a 
prisoner of war, for seven and a half months, most of the 
time without shelter, in the open prison camps Gillespie and 
Chapel Hill, and in the open stockade of Camp Groce. 
Dec. 19, 1864, he was released, broken in health, being one 
of only thirty-two survivors out of the one hundred and 
eleven originally captured; seventy-nine having died from 
neglect, exposure, and insuflScient food, being a loss of over 
seventy per cent. He was then ordered to the United States 
sloop of war Kearsarge, but was obliged by ill health to re- 
sign from the service, March 18, 1865. He returned to 
Boston, and became a member of the firm of William Read 
and Sons. In 1872 he sailed for South America, going up 
the Amazon and visiting the different ports of Brazil. 

After the war Read was active in the public service. 
He was a member of the Cambridge Common Council in 
1880 and 1881, of the Board of Aldermen in 1882 and 1883, 
of the Massachusetts House of Representatives in 1888 and 
the Senate in 1892 and 1893. In the Senate he was chair- 
man of the committees on military affairs, state water 
supply, and federal relations, and also a member of the 
committees on banks and banking, education, and prisons. 

In 1907 Read was elected treasurer of our class. He 
was chief marshal of the Cambridge fiftieth anniversary cele- 
bration in 1896. He was also chief marshal of the naval 
procession of the Grand Army National Encampment held 
in Boston in 1904. He is a member of Post 56 G.A.R.; 
member and has been vice-commander of the Military Order 
of the Loyal Legion; and member of Kearsarge Naval Vet- 
erans. He has been for twelve years past, and is now, a 
State Commissioner of the Massachusetts Nautical Train- 
ing School and Schoolships Enterprise and Ranger; is trustee 
of the National Sailors' Home; commander of the Massa- 


chusetts Commandery of the Naval Order of United States; 
president of the Cambridge Civil Service Association, and 
is a member of the National Council of the Civil Service 
Reform League of the United States. He delivered the 
Memorial address at Harvard in 1900. He was chosen one 
of the electors of the Electoral College of Massachusetts 
in the first election of President Taft in 1909, and has this 
year been elected a delegate to the National Presidential 
Convention in Chicago in favor of President Taft. 

Address: 107 Washington Street, Boston. 

Residence: 55 Appleton Street, Cambridge. 

Read married, October 17, 1865, Elise H. Welch of West 


John Bertram, Dec. 10, 1870, 

William. Nov. 17, 1872. 

Harold Wilson, May 9, 1881. 

John Bertram Read married, in 1897, Grace Mary Goodwin, of Cambridge. 

Children: John Bertram Read. 

Eleanor Goodwin Read. 

Richard Welch Read. 
William Read 2nd, married, in 1906, Adelaide Sumner Wood, of St. Louis. 
Children: Elise Welch Read. 

William Read. 
Harold Wilson Read married, in 1906, May Clement Parker, of Hartford. 
Children: Robert Parker Read. 

May Welch Read. 

Caroline Goodwin Read. 

ARTHUR REED, son of Caleb and Mary E. (Minot) 
Reed, was bom in Boston, Aug. 13, 1841. He fitted for 
college at the Boston Latin School. In September, 1862, 
he enlisted in the Forty-fifth Massachusetts Regiment, was 
appointed quarter-master-sergeant in October, served with 
the regiment in North Carolina, and was mustered out in 
July, 1863. In 1868, he went into the insurance business 
in Boston, and has remained in this business ever since. 
Through his membership in the Harvard Glee Club in col- 
lege days, he became much interested in vocal music, espe- 
cially for male voices; and he was one of the founders, in 
1871, of the Apollo Club of Boston, a male-voice club of 
fifty members, of which he was the first secretary and 
virtually business manager, and so remained for twenty- 
five years. The club has been most successful, having had 

REED 61 

imitators all over the country, some of which have adopted 
its name. Reed was also one of the founders of the Cecilia 
of Boston, a mixed-voice club of about one hundred members 
in its early days, of which he was one of the managers for 
twenty years. 

Address: 27 Kilby Street, Boston. 

Residence: Clinton Road, Brookline. 

Reed married, Oct. 28, 1866, Elizabeth H. Webster, of 
Boston. Mrs. Reed died in Paris, May 13, 1870. Dec. 3, 
1892, he married Mary Hunt McCollom, of Brooklyn, N. Y. 


Arthur Minot, March 7, 1894. " He is to celebrate his father's semi- 
centennial of graduation by entering Harvard in the fall of 1912." 

* JOSEPH SAMPSON REED, son of Sampson Reed 
(H. C, 1818) and Catherine (Clark) Reed, was born in 
Boston, Dec. 13, 1841. He fitted for college at the Boston 
Latin School. In 1862 he went to Port Royal as superin- 
tendent of plantations on Ladies' Island. In 1863 he was 
employed as a clerk in Chicago; but soon returned to Port 
Royal, bought a plantation on Ladies' Island, near Beaufort, 
and lived there and at Beaufort till his death, which took 
place Jan. 12, 1897. In 1895 he wrote: "I believe I can 
claim no other present honors except being Democratic 
county chairman, which simply seems to involve labor and 
condemnation. It has been, however, I think, a rather unusual 
thing, perhaps, in this State, for a so-called Northern man 
to receive these honors. I was for some years lieutenant 
in the Beaufort Artillery and Naval Reserve, but have with- 
drawn from the military." At the time of his death he 
was treasurer of Beaufort County. 

Reed married, Dec. 29, 1870, Florence A. D. Scammon, 
daughter of J. T. Scammon, of Chicago. 


Effie, Sept. 13, 1871. 
Winifred, Sept. 17, 1872. 
Mart Florence, Feb. 13, 1876. 
Clark Scammon, Feb. 14, 1878. 

CtABK S. Reed is living in Chicago. 

62 CLASS OF ' S IXT Y-T WO — H. U. 


T. and (Trask) Rogers, was born in Milton, Mass., 

May 15, 1840. He fitted for college at Milton Academy. 
In 1863 he went into business in Boston, and was for a time 
with the firm of Rogers, Shute, and Co., 75 Summer Street. 
In January, 1880, he went to New York, and went into 
business with Butler Brothers. About 1893 he went to Cali- 
fornia, living at San Diego till a short time before his death. 

Rogers married, Sept. 7, 1886, Mrs. M. K. Leach, of 

He died at National City, Cal., Feb. 15, 1906. 

HENRY MUNROE ROGERS, son of John Hicks and 
Lucy Catherine (Smith) Rogers, was born in Boston, Feb. 
27, 1839. He fitted for college at the Boston Latin School. 
On the death of Chapman in 1865, Rogers was chosen a 
member of the class committee, and later its Chairman. 
Nov. 5, 1862, he was appointed acting assistant paymaster 
in the navy; he served first on the Daylight, on blockade 
duty off Wilmington, N. C; afterwards on the Ascuiney and 
the Wilderness participating in 1864-1865 in the movements 
resulting in the taking of Fort Fisher and Wilmington N. C. 
He left the service Nov. 20, 1865. Sept. 30, 1865, while on 
a three months' leave of absence, he entered the law school 
at Cambridge, where he remained until April 23, 1867, 
taking his LL.B. degree that year. On the first of April, 
1867, he entered the law oflfice of Messrs. Brooks and Ball, 
40 State Street, Boston, remained there till the summer of 
1869, and in September took an office at 42 Court Street, 
where he remained until 1901. He was admitted to the 
Suffolk bar in April, 1868. 

In June, 1901, Rogers formed a partnership with Frank 
A. North, under the name of Rogers and North, and took 
rooms at 89 State Street. April 1, 1903, the firm became 
Rogers, North, and Johnson, Melvin M. Johnson joining 
the firm. In December, 1907, Rogers withdrew from the 
firm, retaining, however, his old office; the firm, still at 
89 State Street, is now Johnson and North. 

Rogers has travelled much, both on this continent and 
abroad. He has crossed the Atlantic thirty-eight times. 


In 1903 he visited Honolulu, where he met Brigham; Japan 
and China, where at Hong Kong he saw Jeffries; thence 
home by way of the Straits Settlements, Ceylon, India, 
Egypt, Turkey, Greece, Italy, and the Azores, spending 
considerable time in each country. 

Of his professional activities Rogers writes: 

"During my professional career, and especially while 
in the activities of admiralty practice, I have been engaged 
in many cases of far-reaching importance, especially those 
relating to carriage by sea, bills-of-lading, marine insurance, 
and kindred subjects. 

*'I have been before almost every kind of a tribunal, from 
the Municipal Court of our city to the Supreme Court of 
the United States. In 1878 I was engaged in a suit for 
libel, — perhaps the last case where such a combination of 
circumstances could occur, — as counsel for the plaintiff, a 
former runaway slave, against a wealthy and prominent 
citizen of Boston, defendant, wherein those who had 
formerly been slaves in the South were witnesses on 
one side or the other. I was also the initiator of the 
criminal prosecution for barratry against the captain and 
for the indictments against merchants of Boston engaged 
in a conspiracy to defraud marine insurance companies, 
in the famous case of the Mary Celeste, a cause which 
lasted for several weeks and which was conducted with rare 
ability by Warren K. Blodgett, Jr., then assistant U. S. 
District Attorney (H. U., 1878). In that case I was con- 
spicuous by my absence whenever the court was in session. 

"My writings have been of a sporadic and ephemeral 
character, in the press and elsewhere. 

"My life has been and is full of varied interests and of 
associations of a somewhat unusual character; from its 
variety I believe I have derived a better understanding of 
mankind than I should have had if I had confined myself 
exclusively to the routine of professional work. Whether this 
be so or not, my course was chosen deliberately : my interest 
in my profession has never abated, and my delight in travel 
grows with my advancing years. Within a twelve month 
of this writing, I have visited Yellowstone Park in the 
north and Cuba and Panama in the south." 

64 CLASS OF ' SI XT Y-T W — H. U. 

In May, 1911, Rogers was elected Senior Vice Com- 
mander of the Massachusetts Commandery of the Loyal 
Legion of the United States and in October, 1911, a member 
of the Council of the National Commandery of the Loyal 
Legion of the United States. 

Address: 89 State Street, Boston. 

Rogers married, April 24, 1878, Clara Kathleen Bamett, 
daughter of John and Eliza E. (Lindley) Barnett of Chelten- 
ham, England; and he and his wife are still living at 
309 Beacon Street, Boston. 

* HENRY ROPES, son of William and Mary Ann 
(Codman) Ropes, was bom near London, May 16, 1839. 
He fitted for college with Sidney Willard, in Boston. He 
suffered during his college course from weak eyes, which 
interfered very much with his studies. He was in the 
University crew in 1860. Nov. 25, 1861, he was commis- 
sioned second lieutenant in the Twentieth Massachusetts 
Regiment, and first lieutenant Oct. 2, 1862. He was with 
the regiment through the campaigns of that year, from York- 
town to Fredericksburg, and escaped with only slight 
wounds. But at Gettysburg, July 3, 1863, during a pause 
in the infantry conflict, he was killed by the premature 
explosion of a shell from one of our batteries. 

and Henrietta (Grey) Sargent, was born in Boston, April 
24, 1841. He fitted for college chiefly at Epes S. Dixwell's 
school in Boston. In November, 1862, he was first lieu- 
tenant on the staff of General Banks; in July, 1864, a cap- 

Since 1872, Sargent has been Director of the Arnold 
Arboretum, and, since, 1879 Professor of Arboriculture, in 
Harvard University. From 1872 to 1873 he was Professor 
of Horticulture, and from 1873 to 1879, he was Director 
of the Botanic Garden. In the interests of the Arboretum 
he has travelled in all parts of the United States and has 
made numerous visits to Europe. He passed the Summer 
and Autumn of 1902 in Japan; in 1903 he travelled in the 
Caucasus and through Siberia to China and Java, returning 


home by Japan. In 1905-1906 he visited Peru and Chile, 
returning home by the Straits of Magellan, the Falkland 
Islands, and Europe. 

From 1879-1884 Sargent, as an agent of the Tenth 
Census of the United States, had charge of the investigation 
of the forests and forest wealth of the United States; and 
in 1883 he was a member of the Northern Pacific Transcon- 
tinental Survey. In 1885 he was the chairman of a com- 
mission appointed by the governor of the State of New 
York to recommend a plan for the preservation of the 
Adirondack forests; and in 1896-1897 he was the chairman 
of a commission appointed by the National Academy of 
Sciences to prepare a report upon the inauguration of a 
rational forest policy for the forested lands of the United 
States. From 1881 to 1895 he was engaged in the formation 
and arrangement of the Jesup collection of North American 
woods in the American Museum of Natural History in 
New York. 

For forty-one years Sargent has been a trustee of the 
Massachusetts Society for Promoting Agriculture, and is 
now president of the society. He is a trustee of the Mu- 
seum of Fine Arts, of the Massachusetts Horticultural 
Society, and of the Massachusetts Society for the Preserva- 
tion of Beautiful and Historic Places. Since 1880 he has 
been a park commissioner of the town of Brookline. He 
has been a director of the Boston & Albany Railroad for 
thirty-two years, and is now president of the corporation, 
and he is a vice-president of the Massachusetts Hospital 
Life Insurance Company. 

Sargent is a member of the National Academy of Sci- 
ences, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the 
American Philosophical Society, the St. Louis Academy of 
Sciences, and a corresponding member of the Philadelphia 
Academy of Sciences. He is a foreign member of the 
Linnaean Society of London, the Royal Society of Ireland, 
the Societe Nationale d'Agriculture de France, the Royal 
Horticultural Society of England, the Societe Nationale 
d'Acclimatation de France, the Deutsche Dendrologischen 
Gesellschaft, the Scottish Arboricultural Society, the English 
Arboricultural Society, and the Oesterreichische Dendro- 

66 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

logischen Gesellschaft. He is a corresponding member 
of the Botanical Society of Edinburgh and of the Societe 
Centrale Forestiere de Belgique, an associate member of 
the Societe Royale de Botanique de Belgique, and a member 
of the Societe Botanique de France, and of the Societe 
Nationale d*Horticulture de France. 

He is the author of a ** Catalogue of Forest Trees of North 
America," 1880, a " Report on the Forests of North America,'* 
being volume IX of the " Final Reports of the Tenth Census 
of the United States, 1884," "The Woods of the United 
States, 1885," "The Silva of North America, 1891-1902," 
"The Forest Flora of Japan, 1894," "Trees and Shrubs, 

1905 ," "Manual of the Trees of North America, 1905," 

"A Guide to the Arnold Arboretum, 1911," and of many 
papers in scientific journals, chiefly on the woody plants 
of North America. He was editor of "Garden and Forest" 
from 1887 to 1897, and he has edited The Scientific Papers 
of Asa Gray, the Journal of Andre Michaux, and the 
"Plantae Wilsonianae." 

He has received the degree of LL.D. from Harvard, the 
gold medal of the Societe Nationale d'Agriculture de France 
for the Silva of North America, and the Veitch memorial 
medal (England) for services to scientific arboriculture. He 
was the first recipient of the George R. White medal given 
through the Massachusetts Horticultural Society for service 
to horticulture. 

Residence: Warren Street, Brookline, Mass. 

Sargent married, Nov. 26, 1873, Mary Robeson, daugh- 
ter of Andrew Robeson, of Tiverton, R. I. 


Henbietta, Aug. 28, 1874. 

Andrew Robeson (H. C, 1900), Dec. 2, 1876. 

Mart, April 8, 1878. 

Charles Spragtje (H. C, 1902), March 7, 1880. 

AucE, March 26, 1882. 

"For four years each of my boys was a member of the 
'Varsity squad, one playing guard and the other centre." 

Henrietta Sargent was married. May 17, 1895, to Guy Lowell (H. C, 1892). 

Mart Sargent was married, Jan. 25, 1908, to Nathaniel Bowditch Potter 
(H. C, 1890; M.D., 1896). They have two daughters :i;NATAUE, bom 
July 13, 1909, and Mart Robeson, bom June 1, 1911. 


Andrew Robeson Sargent married, Nov. 3, 1909, Maria de Acosta, of New 

Charles S. Sargent, Jr., married. May 9, 1912, Dagmar Wetmorci of New 

WINTHROP SARGENT, son of Henry Winthrop Sar- 
gent (H. C. 1830) and Caroline (Olmsted) Sargent, was 
born in New York, April 3, 1840. He was fitted for col- 
lege by private tutors. On account of ill health he was 
obliged to leave college during the Senior year; but, ** owing 
to the kind efforts of my classmates, to whom I have always 
been grateful, I was accorded my degree," in 1892. He was 
in the Law School two years, taking his LL.B. degree in 1864. 
After the death of his parents, he interested himself in 
horticulture, and in the care of his gardens at his old home, 
"Wodenethe," Fishkill-on-Hudson. Here he has lived for 
the past thirty years, though spending many winters in 
Boston. For twenty-five years he has been president of 
the Highland Hospital at Fishkill, an active institution 
which he helped to build and to support. He has also 
been president of the Public Library, a director of the bank, 
and, for thirty years, warden of the Episcopal church. " For 
twenty-one years my wife and I have been much interested 
in the Sargent Industrial School, founded and supported 
by us. Here free instruction is given annually to six hun- 
dred young women and girls of the neighborhood; the 
object of the School is to prepare the pupils for the effec- 
tive administration of a private home, or to enable them to 
earn an independent livelihood.'* 

For several years Sargent has been somewhat of an 
invalid. He gave up his oflSce at 30 Court St. some years 
ago, and now spends most of the year at his old home, at 
Fishkill-on-Hu dson . 

Sargent married, Dec. 2, 1873, Aimee Rotch, daughter of 
Benjamin S. Rotch and Annie Bigelow Rotch, of Boston. 

EDWARD BABCOCK SAWTELL, son of Charles and 
Ruth J. (Fairbanks) Sawtell, was born in Fitchburg, Mass., 
Sept. 26, 1840. He fitted for college at the Leicester Acad- 
emy. In September, 1862, he went to Port Royal, S. C, 
where he remained several years. In 1868 he was a law 


student in Fitchburg. In March, 1871, he was admitted 
to the bar, and began the practice of law. After a few years 
he moved to Manchester, N. H., and found employment in 
a mill. Some time ago ill health compelled him to give up 
work; and he has been for the last few years at the Beacon 
Hill Hospital in Manchester. 

Sawtell married, Sept. 9, 1874, Mary J. Whitney, of 
New London, N. H. Mrs. Sawtell died some years ago. 

ARTHUR SIBLEY, son of Stephen and Anna (Emerson) 
Sibley, was born in Chelsea, Mass., April 9, 1840. He fitted 
for college at the Chelsea High School. He was bow-oar 
of the class crew. From November, 1862, to October, 1865, 
he served as acting assistant paymaster in the Mississippi 
squadron; he was present at the running of the Vicksburg 
blockade, on the Red River expedition, and at the fight at 
Arkansas Post. After the war he bought a steamboat, 
and had her ply between New Orleans and the mouth of 
the river. After the New Orleans riot he returned to 
Chelsea, and went into business with his father, manu- 
facturing woolens. He continued in this business, with 
offices in Boston, till 1908. He has been employed by 
Boston banks as expert accountant. 

Residence: 18 Grand View Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. 

Sibley married, Nov. 1, 1870, Sara A. Timmerman. 


Frank Palmer, Sept. 15, 1871. 
* Marion Ticknor, March 21, 1873; died Aug. 30, 1879. 
Arthur Emerson, Feb. 15, 1875. 
Helen, Feb. 2, 1881. 
Katherine, Feb. 24, 1883. 
Margaret, Dec. 14, 1884. 
Robert Hinckly, July 2, 1887. 

Frank P. Sibley married, April, 1894, Louie Linden; they have one child. 
Arthur E. Sibley married, June, 1906, Laura Howard; they have three 

children, Arthur M. Sibley, T. Curtis Sibley, and Sibley. 

Helen Sibley was married, June, 1907, to Frank Herbert Wright; they have 

two children, Francis S. Wright and Mary Wright. 

* FRANCIS SKINNER, son of Francis and Elizabeth 
(Cochran) Skinner, was bom in Boston, Sept. 3, 1840. He 
fitted for college at E. S. Dixwell's school. After gradua- 
tion he was for a time superintendent of his father's fac- 


tories at Lewiston, Maine; he then went into business with 
his father. In 1870 he gave up active business. He spent 
much time traveUing in Europe, and also once made the 
circuit of the globe. 

He died in Boston, Nov. 24, 1905. 

Skinner married, Oct. 15, 1868, Eliza Blanchard Gard- 
ner, daughter of John L. Gardner, of Boston. 


Francis, Nov. 12, 1869. 
Gardner, Aug. 26, 1871. 

CHARLES CARROLL SOULE, son of Richard Soule 
(H. C, 1832) and Harriett (Winsor) Soule, was born in 
Boston, June 25, 1842. He fitted for college at the Boston 
Latin School and the Brookline High School. While a 
Freshman, he was a collaborator on Worcester's Dictionary. 
In 1861 he was one of the party of students engaged in the 
"River Observations" at Concord, Mass; (others were 
Hudson, Nichols, Nye, C. H. Porter, Pritchard, Stone, 
Trask, Ware, and G. P. Stevens, 1863). Near the end of his 
college course he became captain in the Thirty-third Massa- 
chusetts Regiment, but was not mustered into the United 
States service. As the regiment filled up very slowly, he 
left it in July, 1862, and went to Port Royal, S. C, to over- 
see plantations. Hearing of the formation of the Forty- 
fourth Massachusetts Regiment, he returned to Boston in 
October, enlisted as a private, and on October 22 was com- 
missioned second lieutenant in Company B. When the 
term of oflSce expired, he joined the Fifty-fifth Massachu- 
setts as captain of Company K, and remained with it through 
the war. At the battle of Honey Hill, S. C, he received a 
slight flesh wound in the arm. From May until August, 
1865, he was provost judge and superintendent of freedmen 
in South Carolina. The following winter he spent in 
Charleston, in the real-estate agency business, returning 
in April, 1866. In May he became a clerk with Messrs. 
Little, Brown, and Co., Boston. In October, 1869, he went 
West, and became the senior partner in the new firm of 
Soule, Thomas, and Winsor, law and general booksellers in 
St. Louis, Mo. In 1877, during the serious riots in St. 


Louis, lasting a week, Soule commanded, as major, the 
"University Club Battalion," which gave valuable assist- 
ance to the authorities. 

May 1, 1878, Soule accepted an offer of partnership from 
Little, Brown, and Co., sold out his interest in St. Louis, 
and "emigrated back to Boston." In 1881 he left Little, 
Brown and Co., and formed the partnership of Soule and 
Bugbee, for publishing, importing, and selUng law books, at 
37 Court St., Boston. This partnership expired in 1884, 
and Soule continued the same business alone, moving to 
the Freeman Place Chapel, 15^ Beacon St. In June, 1890, 
he established the Boston Book Co., of which, from the 
beginning, he has been the president. The company is now 
located on Francis St., near the Harvard Medical School. 
"The company has two specialties: law books, and full sets 
of periodicals on all subjects and in all languages. It deals 
not only in this country, but also in Europe and all the 
British Colonies." In 1883 Soule published "The Lawyers* 
Reference Manual," a volume of legal bibliography; a 
second edition was issued in 1897. 

While in St. Louis, Soule wrote two travesties, "as a skit 
for the University Club (of which I was a founder) : 'Romeo 
and Juliet,' and 'Hamlet Revamped, a Travesty without 
a Pun.* They made an unexpected hit for amateur rep- 
resentation. I was not proud of their literary quality; 
but they seemed to have *go. '" 

In 1879 Soule joined the American Library Association, 
and has since served actively in its different working oflBces, 
"finally taking library architecture as a specialty. On 
this subject I have spoken, written, and advised a lot." 
Among his publications are "Points of Agreement among 
Librarians on Library Architecture," "Library Rooms and 
Buildings," and the article "Library" in Russell Sturgis's 
Dictionary of Architecture and Building. He is now 
(December, 1911) "engaged in preparing a volume on 
*How to Plan a Library Building,' to embody my experi- 
ence of forty years; which I hope to live to finish and pub- 
lish." The book will be published in June, 1912. 

For some years Soule has been employed, by library 
trustees and others, as an expert adviser on library con- 


struction and equipment: "In this way I have been able 
to add considerably to a declining income, by expert service 
which seemed to be successful and appreciated; a perhaps 
unique example of altruistic work helping one materially 
in his old age." A few years ago his advice as to the proper 
appropriation for a new library building for Brookline saved 
that town about $150,000; and more recently, as one of the 
visitors to the Harvard Library, "I have been able to give 
some work to Alma Mater, in consulting with the special 
board of architects to suggest site and plans for a new building 
adequate to the needs and dignity of the University." 

Soule reports that he has made over twenty business 
trips across the Atlantic: "I have spent in all over a year 
of my life in ocean travel, — a good record for a poor sailor. 
In 1907 1 visited fourteen countries of Europe, interviewing 
leading lawyers and judges. Four months of this, using 
ten different languages, was a strenuous polyglot whirl." 

About twenty years ago, Soule suffered from a serious 
attack of grippe, followed by a severe case of scarlet fever. 
He has never been well since. In August, 1910, he had a 
stroke of paralysis, from which he has partially recovered; 
but he has to give up details of business, "though I am 
allowed literary recreation." 

Since he returned from St. Louis, Soule has resided in 
Brookline, for the last fifteen years and until this spring in 
his own house, 45 Warren Street, beautifully situated on the 
eastern shore of the old reservoir. He has recently moved 
to Wellington Terrace. 

Soule married, Oct. 9, 1878, Louise Charless Farwell, of 
St. Louis. 


RxjTH Matnard, April 17, 1880. 
Dorothea Winsor, Oct. SM, 1881. 
Charles Carroll, Sept. 25, 1883. 
♦ Barbara, July 28, 1888; died July 30, 1890. 

Ruth M. Soule was married, May 25, 1912, to Frederic Bourne Taylor, (H.C, 

1899; LL.B., 1902), of Brookline. 
Dorothea W. Soule was married. May 5, 1909, to William Balch Coffin 

(H. C, 1899), of Brookline, "nephew of our classmate Balch." Their son, 

William Balch Coffin, Jr., was bom May 20, 1910. 
C. C. Soule, Jr., graduated at Annapolis in 1904; he is now a lieutenant in 

the navy. March 24, 1909, he married Oleta Pettigrove, of Seattle, Wash. 

72 CLASS OF ' S IXT Y-T WO— H. U. 

JAMES HENRY STEARNS, son of Orrin O. and 
Nancy Crawford (Valentine) Stearns, was bom in Hancock, 
N. H., Jan. 9, 1841. He fitted for college at various schools 
in the West. He entered the Sophomore class in 1859. 
In July, 1864, he was principal of a school for young ladies 
in Wisconsin. In July, 1865, he was in the Union Telegraph 
office in Chicago. Afterwards he went to Freeport, 111., 
and became a member of the law firm of Neff and Steams; 
the firm is now Stearns and Zipf. He was at one time 
county judge. He writes, in May of this year, "I am grow- 
ing old and lazy. I am no longer a judge, and in fact have 
practically retired from law practice. I am afraid there is 
not much show for my going East again." 

Address: 116 Oak Place, Freeport, 111. 

Steams married, in 1869, Ruth M. Chapin, of Dubuque, 

Nelson and Martha Le Baron (Thomas) Stoddard, was born 
in Plymouth, Mass., Jan. 4, 1842. He fitted for college 
at Concord, Mass., and at Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, 
N. H., entering the class of 1862 at the beginning of the 
Sophomore year. Immediately after graduation he en- 
tered the quartermaster's department at Camps Lynnfield 
and Boxford, and was, at the formation of the Forty -first 
Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteers, commissioned first 
lieutenant and regimental quartermaster. This regiment 
was attached to the Banks expedition, sailing for New 
Orleans on the North Star with General Banks and his 
staff. In Louisiana it was mounted and its name changed 
to Third Massachusetts Cavalry; it served through the 
Teche, Port Hudson, and Red River campaigns. In the 
Summer of 1864, Stoddard was promoted to be captain 
and was detailed as A. A. Q. M. of the Second Brigade, 
Second Division, Nineteenth Army Corps; serving in that 
position and in command of his company at Petersburg, 
and through Sheridan's campaign in the Shenandoah Valley. 
He afterward received a commission as captain and A. Q. 
M., U. S. Volunteers., and was mustered out of service in 
August, 1865. 


After that time he was engaged in manufacturing and 
as treasurer of manufacturing corporations until January, 
1881, when he was chosen cashier of "The Plymouth 
National Bank," established in 1803, of which bank his 
father was cashier and president from 1845 to 1891. He 
succeeded his father as president in 1891, and still continues 
to hold that position. Since 1890 he has been treasurer 
of the Pilgrim Society of Plymouth, and since 1897 treasurer 
of "Trustees of the Stickney Fund." 

Address: Plymouth, Mass. 

* GOODWIN ATKINS STONE, son of Jacob and Eliza 
(Atkins) Stone, was born in Newburyport, July 12, 1841. 
He fitted for college at Dummer Academy, Byfield. On 
graduating he became principal of the high school at Con- 
cord, Mass. April 14, 1863, he was commissioned first 
lieutenant in the Second Massachusetts Cavalry, and 
captain March 25, 1864. July 6, 1864, he was severely 
wounded in a skirmish at Aldie's Station, Va.; he died at 
Fall's Church, July 18. 

bell, was bom in Lincoln, Sept. 9, 1841. He fitted for college 
at Phillips Exeter Academy. On graduating, he entered the 
Harvard Medical School, acting for a time as house surgeon 
of the Massachusetts General Hospital. April 7, 1865, he 
was appointed assistant surgeon Third Massachusetts Cav- 
alry; Aug. 9, surgeon; mustered out Sept. 28, 1865. 

In May, 1866, Tarbell began the practice of his pro- 
fession, at first in Hingham; after December, 1867, in 
Boston. He served for eighteen years as visiting physician 
of the Massachusetts General Hospital; also for a time as 
examining surgeon of the New York Life Insurance Com- 
pany. He was president of the board of trustees of the 
Home for the Feeble-Minded; also chairman of the trustees 
of the Lincoln Public Library. 

He died Dec. 28, 1900. 

and Emeline S. (Holt) Ticknor, was born in Boston, Aug. 3, 
1842. In 1847 his family moved to Jamaica Plain. He 

74 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

fitted for college at the Chauncy Hall School. Feb. 8, 1862, 
he sailed for Ship Island, as assistant quartermaster on the 
transport IdahOy returning on the Constitution. In July, 
1862, he entered the employ of Ticknor and Fields, pub- 
lishers; but in August he enlisted in the Forty-fifth Massa- 
chusetts Regiment, being commissioned second lieutenant 
Sept. 13. When the regiment went to Newbern in Novem- 
ber, he was detained by sickness, but joined the regiment 
in December, and served with the garrison of Fort Macon 
till May, 1863, when he was commissioned second lieutenant 
in the Second Massachusetts Heavy Artillery, and was sent 
home to recruit. In August he was commissioned captain, 
and put in charge of the recruiting camp at Readville. In 
October he returned to Newbern, where he remained till 
his resignation, April 17, 1864. 

Ticknor rejoined the firm of Ticknor and Fields, and in 
1865 took charge of the New York branch, returning to 
Boston in 1867. May 1, 1870, he became a partner in the 
firm of Fields, Osgood, and Co. He retired in February, 
1878, and was for a time with S. D. Warren and Co.; but 
joined the new firm of J. R. Osgood and Co. in 1880. The 
firm failed in May, 1885, and was succeeded by that of 
Ticknor & Co., and this by Houghton, Miflflin, and Co. 

Address: 13 Harris Avenue, Jamaica Plain. 

Ticknor married, June 8, 1865, Caroline C. Cushman, 
daughter of Freeman L. Cushman, of Boston. 


Caroline, Sept. 1, 1866. 
Edith, Sept. 10, 1868. 
William Davis, Jan. 11, 1881. 
Benjamin Holt, Sept. 13, 1882. 
Emeline Cushman, June 28, 1884. 

William D. Ticknor married, Oct. S, 1906, Ella Frances Wattles, of Canton. 
Children: William Davis Ticknor, Oct. 15, 1907. 
Benjamin Holt Ticknor, Jan 8. 1909. 

Emeline Cushman Ticknor married, April 20, 1911, James Melville 

and Lucinda (Newell) Tilton, was born May 14, 1839, in 
Cambridge, Mass. He graduated in the Enghsh depart- 


ment of the Cambridge High School in 1854, and entered 
the counting-room of his brothers, who were engaged in 
business in Boston. He remained there nearly two years. 
He then returned to the High School and prepared for 
college in two years. Immediately after graduating from 
college he went abroad with our lamented Chapman for travel 
and further study. After a trip through England, Scotland, 
Ireland, and parts of the continent, he went to Gottingen, 
entered the university, and studied there nearly an academic 
year. Soon after his return, in the summer of 1863, he was 
appointed instructor in Latin and Mathematics at the 
Highland Military Academy, in Worcester, Mass. In Jan- 
uary, 1867, he was elected superintendent of the public 
schools of Newport, R. I. He held this oflBce until the 
Summer of 1871, when he was elected successor to Dr. S. H. 
Taylor, as principal of Phillips Academy at Andover. While 
in Newport he represented Newport County in the first 
Rhode Island State Board of Education. In 1873 he was 
invited to assume the head-mastership of the Rogers 
School in Newport, R. I., a new institution, founded from 
the endowment of the late William Sanford Rogers, of 
Boston. Tilton resigned at Andover to accept this 
position, and entered upon his new duties in the Autumn 
of 1873. 

Tilton served many years in Newport as master of the 
Redwood Library and also as director of the People's Li- 
brary. He was long a member of the board of trustees of 
the Newport Hospital, and served for several years as its 
president. In 1885 and 1886 he travelled extensively with 
his family in Europe, having secured leave of absence for 
this period. In 1890 he retired from all professional work, 
and lived with his family in Europe from 1890 to 1894. 
During this time two of his sons took German university 
degrees, one, William, as Doctor of Philosophy, and the other, 
Benjamin, as Doctor of Medicine. Since his return to this 
country in 1894 he has lived in Cambridge. He has acted 
as trustee of estates, and has served for many years as 
director of the Harvard Trust Company, and as vice-presi- 
dent and a member of the investment committee of a 
savings bank. Among the clubs with which he has been 

76 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

associated are the Newport Reading Room and the Cam- 
bridge Club. 

His present address is : Care of Harvard Trust Co., Cam- 
bridge, Mass.; residence, 86 Sparks Street. 

July 21, 1864, Tilton married Ellen Trowbridge, of Cam- 
bridge. Mrs. Tilton died January 5, 1910. 


William Frederic, Feb. 24, 1868. 

Benjamin Trowbridge (H. C, 1890), July 17, 1869. 

Ellen Maud, Feb. 29, 1872. 

Newell Whiting (H. C, 1900), Oct. 26, 1878. 

William F. Tilton was at Harvard three years with the class of 1890; he is a 
Ph.D. of Freiburg. He has written on historical subjects. He married 
Elizabeth Hewes, of Cambridge; they live in Cambridge. 

Benjamin T. Tilton holds a German degree of M.D. He is a surgeon in 
New York City. He married Anna Griggs, of Tacoma. They have three 
daughters, Heartie, Susan, and Maud. 

Ellen M. Tilton married Frederic William Atherton (H. C, 1886), of Boston. 

Newell W. Tilton is of the firm of Harding, Tilton, and Co., of New York, 
Philadelphia, and Boston. He lives in New York. He married Mildred 
Bigelow, of New York. They have two daughters, Ellen and Daphne. 

*JABEZ NELSON TRASK was bom in Freedom, 
Me., Oct. 19, 1831. His early life was passed in the back- 
woods of Maine in pioneer warfare. He fitted for college 
at Phillips Exeter Academy, and entered Harvard the 
Sophomore year. After graduation he spent a year at 
Port Royal, S. C, another year as resident graduate at 
Cambridge, and graduated from the Divinity School in 1866. 
Having served a year as Indian agent in Colorado, he re- 
turned to Cambridge in 1872; preached at West Cumming- 
ton, Mass., in 1873, was ordained in June, and settled in 
New Salem in November. In May, 1901, he moved to 
Orange. Here he spent the rest of his life, occupying him- 
self with various literary, scientific, moral, and religious 
work; he did a good deal of surveying in different parts of 
the State. He died at the Massachusetts General Hospital, 
March 8, 1909. 

Trask married, July 16, 1873, Lydia Maria Stratton, 
of New Salem. Mrs. Trask died Aug. 6, 1900. 

*JOHN HARVEY TREAT, son of James Augustus 
Treat (H. C, 1832), was born in Pittsfield, N. H., July 23, 


1839. He fitted for college at Phillips Andover Academy. 
After graduation, until 1892, he was in business with his 
father in Lawrence. His interests were very various in 
character. He was an enthusiastic entomologist and back- 
woodsman; he was much interested in history, genealogy, 
numismatics and inscriptions; was a collector of rare books; 
and wrote several theological treatises of a polemic character. 
In 1875 he was in Palestine with the American Exploration 
party; the ancient coins collected on this trip were given 
in 1887 to the New England Historic-Genealogical Society. 
In 1888 he gave to Harvard College his collection of works 
on Ritualism and Doctrinal Theology; also his collection 
of insects; and, in 1901, he gave the college a fund to pro- 
cure every book on the Roman catacombs and the Christian 
antiquities of Italy. He was a member of several histori- 
cal and antiquarian societies. 

He died at Pittsfield, N. H., Nov. 8, 1908. 

EDWARD MORTON TUCKE, son of Edward and 
Emily (Coburn) Tucke, was born in Lowell, Mass., May 3, 

1840. He fitted for college at the Lowell High School. 
In January, 1863, he began business as a clerk for Messrs. 
Wilson, Hamilton, and Co., Boston, where he remained 
three years, and then became a partner of the firm of Hall, 
Dame, and Bullock; he lived in Chicago until July, 1868, 
when he returned to Boston. In January, 1871, the name 
of the firm was changed to Dame, Tucke, and Co. In 
January, 1872, he sold out his interest, and, after a few 
months spent in New York, returned to Lowell. 

In January, 1874, Tucke became secretary and treasurer 
of the Traders' and Mechanics' Insurance Co., a position 
he still occupies. He has also been president of the Whittier 
Cotton Mills, president of the Middlesex Trust Co. in 
Lowell, president of the Old Lowell National Bank (a posi- 
tion held for many years by his father), and president of 
the Lowell and Suburban Street Railway, now absorbed 
by the Massachusetts Electric Co's. He is one of the Trus- 
tees of the City Institution for Savings, and a director in 
the Lowell Gras Light Co. 

Tucke has served as councilman and alderman at 


Lowell; was in the Massachusetts Legislature in 1886 and 
1887; and was elected to the State Senate in 1890. 

Residence: 19 Varnum Street, Lowell. 

Tucke married, Dec. 2, 1874, Katharine Parker, of 


* Emily, Aug. 24, 1875; died May 5, 1877. 

* RowENA, Sept. 10, 1882; died Jan. 3, 1885. 

* Edward Pahkek, March 14, 1884; died Oct. 4, 1884. 

* Edward Hildreth, June 10, 1887; died March 11, 1911. 
Parker, May 18, 1890. 

Katharine, May 28, 1892. 

*JOHN HENRY TUCKER, son of Ebenezer and 
Eliza Bradly (Foster) Tucker, was born in Cambridge, 
Feb. 19, 1835. For several years before entering college 
he followed the occupation of a carriage-painter; but in 
1856 he began to fit himself for college, finishing his studies 
at the Cambridge High School. 

Tucker had intended to study for the ministry; but he 
decided that his country needed his services. In Sep- 
tember, 1862, he enlisted as a private in the Thirty-eighth 
Massachusetts Regiment, went with the regiment to 
Louisiana, and was killed in the attack on Port Hudson, 
May 27, 1863. 

JOHN LANGDON WARD, son of William R. L. and 
Sophia A. (Langdon) Ward, was bom in Buffalo, N. Y., 
Oct. 25, 1841. He fitted for college at Salem, Mass., and 
Portsmouth, N. H. 

On April 15, 1861, Ward and Hodges, his classmate, 
pursuant to orders from the captain of the Salem Light 
Infantry (afterwards known as the Salem Zouaves), to 
which company they both belonged, left college and reported 
at Salem for active duty. The company was attached, as 
Company J, to the Eighth Regiment Massachusetts Volun- 
teer Militia, the regiment that opened the way to Washing- 
ton via Annapolis, and left Boston for Washington on 
April 18, 1861. The Zouaves, together with a detail from 
other companies of the regiment, were placed on board the 
old frigate Constitution at Annapohs, and, with the under- 

WARD 79 

graduates of the Naval Academy and a few petty oflficers 
of the navy, brought the frigate from Annapohs to New 
York; then, returning to Washington, they were the first 
to enter that city by water after the war broke out. In 
September, 1861, Ward returned to college. 

After graduation, Ward began the study of law in Salem, 
Mass.; but in September, 1862, he raised a company of 
which he was commissioned captain, and which was attached 
to the Fiftieth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteers, of 
which Hodges was commissioned major. The regiment 
was attached to the Banks Expedition, and left New York 
for New Orleans in September, 1862, serving in that depart- 
ment through the Port Hudson campaign. In July, 1863, 
Ward was commissioned major of the Third Infantry, Corps 
d'Afrique, and detailed as Commissary of Musters for the 
corps on the staff of General George L. Andrews at Port 
Hudson. He resigned on July 21, 1864, upon the consoli- 
dation of his regiment with another, and the breaking up 
of the corps. He resumed the study of law under the late 
Professor Dwight of the Columbia College Law School, was 
admitted to the bar in April, 1865, and has since been a 
practising attorney in New York. With the successive 
firms of North, Ward, & Wagstaff, and Ward, Hayden, & 
Satterlee, he for nearly forty years was a tenant in the 
Equitable Building at 120 Broadway, until the building 
was burned in January, 1912. He is now with his firm 
practising law at 16 Exchange Place. 

For three years, from January, 1868, Ward was secre- 
tary of the Union League Club of New York, In 1895 he 
was elected Senior Vice-Commander of the Commandery 
of the State of New York of the Military Order of the Loyal 
Legion of the United States, and in 1910 was elected its 
commander, and re-elected in 1911. From 1902 to 1910 
he was commander of George Washington Post, No. 103, 
department of New York, Grand Army of the Republic. 
In 1910 he was elected president of the Dwight Alumni 
Association, and re-elected in 1911 and 1912. 

In 1886 he crossed the ocean in the English-built yacht 
Miranda, owned by his friend, George H. B. Hill, from 
Cowes to New York as navigator. 


In 1891 he accepted the Republican nomination for 
judge of the Court of Common Pleas of the city and 
county of New York, meeting certain defeat, but by a 
smaller majority than was expected. 

Address: 16 Exchange Place, New York. 

Residence: 125 West 74th Street. 

Ward married, Oct. 25, 1871, Ann Parry Ladd, second 
daughter of Alexander H. and Elizabeth W. (Jones) Ladd, 
of Portsmouth, N. H. 


* A BoT, Sept. 18, 1872; died the same day. 
Alexander Ladd, Jan. 21, 1874. 

* Miles, Jan. 3, 1878; died Feb. 12, 1881. 

* A Boy, Dec. 12, 1880; died Dec. 13, 1880. 
Ethel, Dec. 12, 1880. 

Alexander Ladd Ward married, Dec. 14, 1904, Caroline Dudley Eidlitz, of 

New York. They have children: Marion Dudley, Jan. 21, 1908, JoiE* 

Langdon, Sept. 25, 1911. 
Ethel Ward married, Aug. 6, 1910, Cari A. Mead, a practising lawyer in 

the City of New York. They have one child: Elizabeth Ladd, Sept. 2, 


CHARLES PICKARD WARE, son of Henry Ware, 
Jr., (H. C, 1812), and Mary Lovell (Pickard) Ware, was 
born in Cambridge, Mass., June 11, 1840. From 1844 to 
1870 he lived in Milton; since 1870 in Brookline. He 
fitted for college at T. Prentiss Allen's school at Sterling, 
and at E. S. Dixwell's school in Boston. From July, 1862, 
to April, 1865, he was at Port Royal, S. C, as superintend- 
ent of plantations on St. Helena Island, the first season in 
the employ of the United States; several of his letters 
appear in "Letters from Port Royal," published in 1906. 
In May, 1865, he began to read law in Boston, in the office 
of William Brigham. In February, 1866, he entered the 
law school at Cambridge, where he remained one year. 
From 1867 to 1872 he taught a private school for boys in 
Boston. In 1875-1876 he helped to establish the Registra- 
tion Bureau (now the Confidential Exchange) of the Asso- 
ciated Charities. In 1877 he compiled, with others, "Slave 
Songs of the United States." From 1877 to 1880 he was 
Instructor in English at Harvard College. Since November, 
1889, he has been with the American Bell Telephone Com- 


pany and its successor, the American Telephone and Tele- 
graph Company, at 125 Milk Street, Boston. His residence 
is 52 Allerton Street, Brookline. 

Ware married, Sept. 1, 1870, Elizabeth Lawrence Apple- 
ton, of Roxbury, daughter of Charles Tilden Appleton and 
Catharine (Lawrence) Appleton. 


Henry (H. C, 1893; LL.B. 1896), Dec. 26, 1871. 
Mary Appleton, May 17, 1877. 

Henry Ware married, June 9, 1898, Louisa Fuller Wilson. 
Children: Caroline Farrar Ware, Aug. 14, 1899. 
Henry Ware, June 8, 1905. 
Mary A. Ware married, Jan. 26, 1910, Malcolm Cunningham Ware (H. C, 
Child: Charles Pickard Ware, Dec. 6, 1910. 

R. P. (H. C, 1816) and Susan (Tucker) Washburn, was bom 
in Boston, Aug. 15, 1841. He fitted for college at the 
Boston Latin School. He was one of the class crew. In 
1862 he began the study of law in his father's office; was 
in the Harvard Law School a year; began practising in 
Boston, but in 1865 moved to New York. He has pub- 
lished several novels and volumes of poems, and has written 
for the newspapers. 

Address: 59 Wall Street, New York. 

Residence: 52 East 79th Street. 

Washburn married Nov. 23, 1871, Mrs. Katherine 
Sedgwick Valerio, of New York. 


Nathalie, Feb. 4, 1873; married Bainbridge Colby, of New York. 

Washburn married, second, Mary Doughty. 

CfflLDREN: Marion Susan. 
Emma Lucy. 
William Mayhew. 
Frank Alexander Brissenoen. 
Watson McLeary. 

JOHN EATON WHITING, son of Eaton and Olive 
(Smith) Whiting, was born in West Dedham, Mass., May 
4, 1840. He fitted for college at the high school in Dedham. 
After graduation he went to his farm, where he remained 
until September, 1864, when he became connected with 


the Bunker Hill Fire Insurance Company at Charlestown. 
In January, 1865, he was made secretary of the company. 
During the Summer and Fall of 1866 he was travelling, 
finally settling in Cincinnati, Ohio, as agent for the Berk- 
shire Life Insurance Company, in the meantime publishing 
several articles on the mathematical principles of life in- 
surance. In the Spring of 1868 he returned to his farm in 
West Dedham, and there remained imtil June, 1869, when 
he became clerk in the National Insurance Company in 
Boston, where he remained until the oflSce was closed in 
1873, on account of losses sustained in the great Boston fire 
of November, 1872. The same Fall he was chosen president 
of the Dedham High School Association; and in November, 
1873, delivered the annual address. In January, 1874, he 
was chosen one of the surveyors of the Boston Fire Under- 
writers' Union, a position he held until the Fall of 1875, 
when the Union ceased active operations. In 1877 he pub- 
lished a work of reference for the use of insurance companies 
entitled "A Schedule of the Buildings and their Occupancy 
on the Principal Streets and Wharves in the City of Boston." 
In 1879 he became connected with the Shawmut Insurance 
Company of Boston. In 1882 he was in Buffalo, engaged 
in the general lake and canal transportation business. In 
July, 1884, he returned to Boston, and accepted the position 
of Chief Inspector of the Boston Board of Fire Underwriters. 
In January, 1888, Whiting left Boston to assume the 
position of manager of the New Orleans Board of Fire 
Underwriters; this position he retained until the Board 
went to pieces in the Spring of 1890. At that time he was 
offered the position of Superintendent of the Survey Depart- 
ment of the Boston Board; but, having in the meantime 
been offered the secretaryship of the Philadelphia Fire 
Underwriters Association, he accepted the latter position 
instead. After remaining here for two years, he returned 
in the Spring of 1892 to New Orleans, as the chief inspector 
of the re-organized New Orleans Board. In February, 
1893, he was elected secretary of the Crescent Insurance 
Company of that city. After serving three years in this 
position he became interested, in the Spring of 1896, in a 
mining venture in Central America, to which he devoted 


the next four years; but, this having proved a failure, he 
returned to the United States. 

Since the Summer of 1901, Whiting has been connected 
with the rating department of the New York Fire Insur- 
ance Exchange, devoting his attention more especially to the 
rating of the large, special-hazard, manufacturing risks 
located in New York City and Brooklyn. In May, 1907, 
he delivered an address on Rating Associations before the 
insurance class of New York University. 

Address: 123 Williams Street, New York. 

Whiting married, Jan. 12, 1885, Mrs. Elizabeth Carleton 
(Paige) Pease, of Buffalo, daughter of James Henry Paige, 
of Lewiston, N. Y. Mrs. Whiting died Dec. 20, 1907. 

WILLIAM GRIGGS WILSON, son of Edward Chase 
and Emmeline Fuller (Griggs) Wilson, was born in Spring- 
field, Mass., March 4, 1842. He fitted for college at the 
Brookline High School. After graduating, he entered the 
Harvard Law School, taking his degree of LL.B. in 1864. 
In February, 1865, he went to New York; was a student for 
a while in the office of Marsh, Coe, and Wallis; and, after 
his admission to the bar, began practising law in part- 
nership with Hamilton Wallis. In 1879 the firm became 
Marsh, Wilson, and WaUis, afterwards, and still, Wilson 
and Wallis. Mr. Wallis retired in 1905. "My practice 
has been of the old-fashioned sort; I do not look with favor 
on the commercial spirit which in these days has taken 
such hold upon the profession." 

Wilson has been Judge Advocate in the First Brigade, 
New York National Guard; and in January, 1875, he be- 
came major, and later lieutenant-colonel, of the Twelfth 
Infantry, resigning his commission in 1884. 

Address: 48 Wall Street, N. Y. 

Residence: 28 West 47th Street. 

Wilson married, April 29, 1869, Henrietta Crocheron, 
of New York. Mrs. Wilson died Feb. 22, 1876. 


Virginia Crocheron, Feb., 1870. 
Margaret Chase, March, 1871. 
* Edward Chase, Sept., 1873; died May 2, 1896. 
Henrietta, Oct., 1874. 

84 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

ViBQiNiA C. Wilson was married, in 1896, to Albert William Erdman, aa 
engineer connected with the General Electric Company, Schenectady. 
They have two sons, Albert Willl^m and Edward W. Erdman. 

Margaret C. Wilson was married, in 1904, to Arthur Stanley Rmiyon, of 
New York City. 

Wilson married, June 1, 1882, Louise Sands, daughter 
of John M. Sands, of Brooklyn. 


Malcolm Sands, Nov. 17, 1884. He is as yet mimarried, and lives with 
his parents. 

"Temporary Members of the Class 

* FRANCIS BARNES entered Sophomore, and left 
college at the beginning of the Junior year. 

* MARCUS ELMER BENNETT was born in Wayland, 
July 19, 1842. He fitted for college with Mr. William F. 
Allen. He left college at the end of the Freshman year. 
For a time he was in business in Foochow, China. On his 
return he became cashier of the Fourth National Bank of 
Boston. He died in Cambridge, May 5, 1876, leaving two 
children, a boy and a girl. 

Bennett married, in 1874, at St. Luke's, Caterham Valley, 
Surrey, England, Madame Madeleine Gertrude Schiller, the 
distinguished pianist. 

* WILLIAM ANDREWS BROWNE was born in Bos- 
ton, July 22, 1840. He left college at the end of the Fresh- 
man year and entered the Medical School, taking his degree 
in 1864. He entered the medical department of the army, 
and was assigned to hospital duty at the camp at Readville. 
From 1865 to 1868 he practised in Boston. In the Spring 
of 1868 he went to Vienna, where he remained until 1873, 
practising in the K. K. Allgem. Elrankenhaus. 

He died in 1897. 

* LEWIS TILLMAN CARTER was born in Troy, N. Y., 
March 25, 1841. He died at Fiskhill, N. Y., May 15, 1859. 

* GON SALVO CLAGETT was bom in Upper Marlboro, 
Md., March 17, 1842. He left college at the end of the 
Freshman year. 

* AUGUSTUS CROCKER was born at Taunton, Mass., 
Oct. 6, 1840. He left college at the end of the Sophomore 

He died in New York City, May 1, 1890. 

86 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 


Thaddeus Marshall and Mary (Brooks) Cross, was bom 
in Saugus, May 17, 1839. At the end of the Freshman 
year he joined the class of 1863; and he graduated with 
that class. He studied medicine in New York, receiving 
the degree of M.D. in 1868 from the Bellevue Hospital 
Medical College. 

Address: 352 West 28th Street, New York. 

* JEREMIAH CURTIN, son of David and Ellen 
(Furlong) Curtin, was born in Greenfield, Wis., Sept. 6, 
1838. He entered college the second term Freshman. He 
joined the class of 1863, graduating with that class. He was 
at one time secretary of the American Legation at St. 
Petersburg. He was best known for his knowledge of 
foreign languages and his translations from the Polish. 

He married, July 17, 1872, Alma M. Cardelle, of Warren, 
Vt. He died Dec. 14, 1906. 

OSWALD HERBERT ERNST, son of Andrew H. and 
Sarah (Otis) Ernst, was bom in Cincinnati, June 27, 1842. 
He left college at the end of the Sophomore year, and entered 
West Point Academy, graduating, as first lieutenant of 
engineers, in 1864. He was with the Army of the Tennessee 
for a time; then, for about four years, he was in charge of 
work on the Pacific Coast. From 1871 to 1878 he was 
instmctor at West Point. From 1878 to 1886 he was 
engaged on the Mississippi improvement works; for most 
of the time he had charge of the work between the Illinois 
and Ohio rivers. In 1886 he was transferred to Galveston, 
where he was busy for three years improving the harbors 
of Texas. From 1889 to 1892 he was at Washington, in 
charge of public buildings and grounds. In March, 1892, 
he was appointed Superintendent of West Point Academy; 
he resigned in 1898. In 1898 he saw service in the war with 

Ernst was commissioned captain in 1867, major in 1882, 
colonel in February, 1903, and brigadier-general on his 
retirement from the army, June 27, 1906. Besides the 
prosecution of public works, he has directed surveys of 


various rivers and harbors, has served on sundry boards of 
engineers, on the Missouri river and Isthmian Canal 
Commissions, and has made special reports for various 
railways; he has also served as chairman of the American 
section of the International Waterways Commission. He is 
the author of a "Manual of Practical Military Engineering.'* 

Address: 1321 Connecticut Avenue, Washington, D. C. 

Ernst married, Nov. 3, 1866, Elizabeth Amory Lee, 
daughter of Gen. William Raymond Lee, of Roxbury, Mass. 


Helen Amort, Sept. 1, 1867. 
EuzABBTH Leb, Feb 17, 1871. 

* NATHANIEL FAXON was bom in Boston, Jan. 2, 
1840. He left college at the end of the Freshman year. 

He died Oct. 27, 1903. 

* FRANCIS LOWELL GARDNER was bom in Boston, 
June 4, 1841. He died of diphtheria at Cotuit, Mass., Feb. 
10, 1861. 

* HENRY BARRETT GOING, son of John Kendal 
and Harriet (Barrett) Going, was bom in Shirley, Mass. 
March 7, 1839. He fitted for college at Lane and Lovering's 
school in Cambridge. He entered Sophomore; soon after- 
wards he joined the class of 1863, but did not graduate; 
his health was poor; he left college in his Junior year, and 
spent the two years in travel. With improved health, he 
went into the wool business in Boston, — Flagg, Going, and 
Co. In January, 1880, he received an appointment in the 
Custom House which he held until 1886. He died in Gro- 
ton, Mass., June 14, 1911. 

Going married, Oct. 28, 1867, Nellie Lee Chambers, 
daughter of Daniel Chambers, of Philadelphia. They had 
three children. 

* SAMUEL SHELTON GOULD was bom in Cambridge, 
Jan. 1, 1843. At the end of the Freshman year he left 
college, but returned in 1861, and joined the class of 1863. 
In September, 1862, he enlisted in the Thirteenth Massa- 

88 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

chusetts Regiment, joined the regiment a few days before 
the battle of Antietam, and was killed in that battle, Sept. 
17, 1862. 

Camilla (Holt) Hutehins, was born in Springfield, N. Y., 
June 27, 1843. He left the class at the end of the first term 
of the Sophomore year, and graduated with the class of 
1863. He practised law in New York, afterwards in 
Boston. He has been away from home for three years, on 
account of sickness. 

Hutehins married, Jan. 19, 1869, Hattie C. Easter- 
brook. They had six children. 

*JOHN CHECKLEY KEIGHLER was born in Balti- 
more, Jan. 16, 1842. He left college at the end of the 
Sophomore year. He went into business in Baltimore, 
at first in a commission dry-goods house, afterwards, from 
1866 to the end of his life, as an insurance agent. He died 
in Baltimore, May 30, 1890. 

Keighler married, in November, 1867. 


Selina, Aug. 19, 1868. 

Mrs. Keighler died in April, 1869. He married again 
in June, 1885. 

* ? Mcpherson Kennedy was bom in Chicago, 

Feb. 23, 1841. He left college at the end of the first term 

Peter and Theodora Maria (Smith) Labouisse, was born in 
New Orleans, May 19, 1841. He fitted for college at the 
schools of New Orleans, and entered Sophomore. He left 
college in the Spring of 1861, enlisted as a private in Dreux's 
Battalion, was elected captain, saw service in Virginia, 
returned to New Orleans, assisted to organize the Thir- 
teenth Louisiana Regiment, and was elected one of its cap- 
tains. He served through the entire war, part of the time 


as staff-oflScer, becoming inspector-general on the staffs 
of General Buford and General Wheeler, of the Cavalry 

At the close of the war, Labouisse went into the cotton 
brokerage business, at first as head of the firm of Labouisse, 
Sanchez, and Watts; afterwards he formed a partnership 
with Mr. James De Buys, the firm being De Buys and Labou- 
isse. He took a leading part in the mercantile affairs of New 
Orleans; in February, 1871, he helped to organize the Cotton 
Exchange, of which he was always an active member, being 
twice elected president. He was also prominent in the pro- 
motion of political and social reforms. He died at New 
Orleans, of heart failure, Dec. 7, 1896. 

Labouisse married, Dec. 6, 1866, Catherine Caroline 
Richardson, daughter of H. D. Richardson, and sister of 
Henry H. Richardson, the architect. 


Henry Richardson. 

John Peter. 
Charles William. 
Kitty Priestley. 
Samuel Stanhope. 

Henry R. Labouisse married Frances Huger. 

EDWARD JOHN MARKS was born at Barhamville, 
near Columbus, S. C, March 31, 1841. Though loyal to 
the Government of the United States, he was obliged to 
leave college at the beginning of the War of the Rebelhon. 
After the war he practised law in Plattsburgh, N. Y., where 
he was living in September, 1911. 

WILLIAM EDWARD MARSH was born in Cincinnati, 
Nov. 11, 1836. He was in a wholesale grocery store from 
1852 to 1855; he then fitted for college at the Fort Edward 
Institute, N. Y., and at Drummer Academy, Byfield, Mass. 
He left college in 1860. He was engaged in the wholesale 
grocery business, four years in Cincinnati, five years in New- 
buryport; then for eight years in the real estate business 
at Plainfield, N. J. In 1877 he became proprietor of the 
Gait House, Cincinnati. In 1892 he was at the Hotel 


Brewster in Chicago. In 1908 he was a market gardener 
in Newburyport. 

Marsh married, in 1859, Nellie Toppan, of Newburyport. 
He had a son, born in 1861. 

* WILLIAM FRANCIS MUNROE was born in Brad- 
ford, Mass., April 30, 1840. He entered Sophomore. He 
left college in the Autumn of 1861, and joined the army of 
the Ohio, as surgical dresser; afterwards he was with the 
Army of the Potomac. He spent two years studying medi- 
cine in Paris, and took his degree of M.D. at Harvard in 
1866. In June, 1874, he became mentally deranged, and 
was sent to the hospital at Worcester. He was afterwards 
removed- to Dr. Howes' establishment at Pepperell. He was 
found drowned in a brook at this place. May 9, 1875; it is 
supposed that he died May 7. 

* ISAAC HOWARD PAGE was bom in BiUerica, Mass., 
Nov. 9, 1840. He left college at the end of the first term 
Freshman. He graduated with the class of 1864. He died 
March 2, 1866. 

* GEORGE PERKINS, son of J. Perkins, was bom in 
Ipswich, Mass., Feb. 21, 1841. He fitted for college at the 
Woburn High School. He left college in the Sophomore 
year. From 1861 to 1864 he served in the Sixth New York 
Battery. After the war, he was for six years master of a 
grammar school in Woburn; afterwards for many years a 
teacher in the Phillips' School, Boston. He died at Woburn, 
Oct. 15, 1890. 

His first wife died in April, 1882. He married again in 
December, 1884. 

Nov. 3, 1842. He left college at the end of the Sophomore 
year. He died at Melrose, Sept. 18, 1862. 

*? HENRY MASON TAYLOR was born in Andover, 
Mass., June 19, 1840. He left college at the end of the 
first term Freshman. 


* WILLIAM JAMES TEMPLE, son of Robert and 
Katharine (James) Temple, was born at Albany, March 29, 
1842. After a year at Yale, he entered our Sophomore class. 
He was suspended in the Spring of 1861, and did not return 
to college; but obtained, Aug, 5, 1861, a commission as 
captain in the Seventeenth U. S. Infantry, Sykes' Division, 
Army of the Potomac. He was killed at Chancellorsville, 
May 1, 1863. 

* EUGENE HENRY TITUS was born in Boston, 
Nov. 16, 1835. He left college at the end of the first term 
Freshman. He entered the ministry. He died at George- 
town, Mass., July 21, 1876. 

* BENJAMIN RODMAN WELD, son of Francis 
Minot and Elizabeth (Rodman) Weld, was born in Jamaica 
Plain, July 2, 1842. He left college at the end of the Junior 

He was president of the Lyman Mills, treasurer of the 
Oriental Print Works and Suncook Mills, and director in 
many other manufacturing and financial corporations. He 
was especially interested in Forest Hills Cemetery, and 
spent much time in overseeing the management of its 
affairs and in the care of the grounds. 

He died at his home in Jamaica Plain, Nov. 27, 1909. 

Bartlett and Maria Louisa (Binney) Wells, was born in 
Boston, Sept. 5, 1841. He fitted for college at the Boston 
Latin School. He left college at the end of the Freshman 
year, and went to farming in the West. In 1879 he returned 
to Boston, and entered the employ of the National Bell 
Telephone Company. At first he had charge of their records ; 
afterwards he became cashier of the "Telephone Despatch 
Company" (the Boston company), retaining the same 
position under its successor, the New England Telephone 
and Telegraph Company, until May, 1893, when on account 
of ill health he resigned. 

92 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

After many years of suffering, borne with wonderful 
fortitude and cheerfulness, he died March 3, 1902. 
Wells married, Aug. 9, 1868, Louisa Trumbull Blake. 


Louisa, Oct. 6, 1869, She was married. May 4, 1889, to Gerald Hull Gray 
(H. C, 1889). They have three children; Gebaldine Hull, Chables B. 
Wells, and Edward Richmond. 

*JOHN WINTHROP, son of Robert Charles (H. C, 
1828) and Eliza Cabot (Blanchard) Winthrop, was born in 
Boston, June 20, 1841. He joined the class of 1863, gradu- 
ating with that class. After graduation, he engaged in farm- 
ing at Stockbridge; and he served one or two terms in the 
Massachusetts Legislature. He died in Stockbridge, Sept. 
18, 1895. 

Winthrop married, March 30, 1864, Isabella Copeland 
Weyman, daughter of John Weyman. 


Trask, Oct. 29, 1831. 
TucKEB, Feb. 19, 1835. 
Lecompte, Sept. 14, 1835. 
TiXus, Nov. 16, 1835. 
FiTZ, Jan. 26, 1836. 
Marah, Nov. 11, 1836. 
Peabodt, June 12, 1837. 
Davenport, July 12, 1837. 
Pritchard, March 3, 1838. 
Curtin, Sept. 6, 1838. 
Bbackett, Sept. 25, 1838. 
QuiNCY, Oct. 28, 1838. 
Dennett, Nov. 5, 1838. 
Barrett, Dec. 5, 1838. 
H. M. Rogers. Feb. 27, 1839. 
Going, March 7, 1839. 
TiLTON, May 14, 1839. 
Ropes, May 16, 1839. 
Cross, May 17, 1839. 
DiLUNGHAM, June 1, 1839. 
H. S. Huidekoper, July 17, 1839. 
Treat, July 23, 1839. 
Hudson, Aug. 3, 1839. 
Mathes, Sept. 4, 1839. 
McCarthy, Nov. 24, 1839. 
Mifflin, Dec. 7, 1839. 
Davis, Dec. 23, 1839. 
Faxon, Jan. 2, 1840. 
C. B. Porter, Jan. 19, 1840. 
Beard, Feb. 23, 1840. 
Hedge, Feb. 26, 1840. 
McCabe, March 7, 1840. 
W. Sargent, April 3, 1840. 
Notes, April 4, 1840. 
Sibley, April 9, 1840. 
Uunroe, April 30, 1840. 
TucKE, May 3, 1840. 
Whiting, May 4, 1840. 
Patson, May 11, 1840. 
F. W. Rogers, May 15, 1840. 
Loring, May 16, 1840. 

[Note. Nametqf temporary members 

Read, May 19, 1840. 
Mason, June 1, 1840 
Bartlett, June 6, 1840. 
Ware, June 11, 1840. 
Taylor, June 19, 1840. 
Kemp, July 17. 1840. 
Ballou, July 21, 1840. 
Brovme. July 22, 1840. 
Gilbert, July 28, 1840. 
Nye, Aug, 2, 1840. 
Prentiss, Aug. 20, 1840. 
Skinner, Sept. 3, 1840. 
Edmands, Sept. 9, 1840. 
Nichols, Sept. 9, 1840. 
F. W. Huidekoper, Sept. 12, 1840. 
Sawtell, Sept. 26, 1840. 
Crocker. Oct. 6, 1840. 
BOYDEN, Oct. 7, 1840. 
HosMER, Oct. 16, 1840. 
Parker, Oct. 21, 1840. 
Chapman, Oct. 29, 1840. 
Page, Nov. 9, 1840. 
Jeffries, Dec. 7, 1840. 
Ellis, Jan. 9, 1841. 
Stearns, Jan. 9, 1841. 
Keb, Jan. 16, 1841. 
Amory, Feb. 6, 1841. 
Chadbourn, Feb. 18, 1841. 
Perkins, Feb. 21, 1841. 
Kennedy, Feb. 23, 1841. 
Green, March 2, 1841. 
Cole, March 9, 1841. 
Fay, March 17, 1841. 
Bowman, March 20, 1841. 
L. T. Carter, March 25, 1841. 
LiNDSEY, March 30, 1841. 
Marks, March 31, 1841. 
Chadbourne, April 13, 1841. 
Hazeltine, April 24, 1841. 
HiCKLiNG, April 24, 1841. 
Sargent, April 24, 1841. 
are in italics. Barnes does not appear.] 


Grinnell, May 7, 1841. 
Balch. May 9, 1841. 
Labouisse, May 19, 1841. 
Brigham, May 24, 1841. 
Gardner, June 4, 1841. 
Grafton, June 16, 1841. 
Winthrop, June «0, 1841. 
Stone, July 12, 1841. 
A. Reed, Aug. 13, 1841. 
FiSKE, Aug. 14, 1841. 
Washburn, Aug. 15, 1841. 
Keegan, Aug. 28, 1841. 
Wells, Sept. 5, 1841. 
Ensign, Sept. 9, 1841. 
Coleman, Sept. 15, 1841. 
Tarbell, Sept. 29, 1841. 
C. Carter, Oct. 16, 1841. 
Ward, Oct. 25, 1841. 
Hodges, Dec. 8, 1841. 
J. S. Reed, Dec. 13, 1841. 
Stoddard, Jan. 4, 1842. 
Keighler, Jan. 16, 1842. 
Blake, Jan. 21, 1842. 

Priest, Jan. 30, 1842. 
Greene, Feb. 12, 1842. 
Wilson, March 4, 1842. 
Fletcher, March 7, 1842. 
Clagett, March 17, 1842. 
Temjde. March 29, 1842. 
FoLSOH, April 3, 1842. 
Burrage, May 4, 1842. 
DwiGHT, May 6, 1842. 
Soule, June 25, 1842. 
Ernst, June 26, 1842. 
Weld, July 2, 1842. 
Goss, July 3, 1842. 
Bennett, July 19, 1842. 
Curtis, July 19, 1842. 
TiCKNOR, Aug. 3, 1842. 
Kidder, Oct. 26, 1842. 
C. H. Porter, Nov. 3, 1842. 
Gould, Jan. 1, 1843. 
McBuHNEY, Feb. 8, 1843. 
Haven, Feb. 19, 1843. 
Hutchins, June 27, 1843. 


Amort Elizabeth Wilcox Ingersoll Philadelphia, June 6, 1866, 

Baixou Lucretia B. Howland New Bedford, Dec. 1, 1863. 

_ I Mary Annette Hawkes Chelsea, June 9, 1869. 

UARBETT j j,jj^ j^^j^ gjj^j^ DanielsonviUe, Conn., Sept. 

15, 1885. 

Bartuett Agnes Pomeroy Pittsfield, Oct. 14, 1865. 

Bkard Mary Foster Lowell, Dec. 18, 1869. 

Blaeb Abbie Frances Hovey Haverhill, June 22, 1869. 

BoYDEN Cora Crowninshield Longwood, Feb. 25, 1879. 

Beackett Mary A, Thomas July 20, 1864. 

Carter Emnia Henrietta Pease Boston, May 19, 1870. 

Chadbourn Adelaide S. Peters Boston, May 31, 1863. 

Chadbourne Georgina Kay July 23, 1868. 

Coleman JuHa H. Raynor Syracuse, N. Y., April 8, 


Curtis Anna Levering Boston, Oct. 19, 1875. 

Davenport Ellen Campbell Hopkinsville, Ky., Sept. 

29, 1868. 
Dillingham Mary Pim West Chester, Pa., July 

20, 1871. 

DwiGHT Marianne H. Welch Roxbury, Oct. 18, 1865. 

Edmands Mary B. Bartlett Lynn, June 6, 1872. 

Ellis Grace A. Little Boston, Mar. 25, 1869. 

Fat Elizabeth Johnston New York, June 17, 1869. 

FiSKB Kate Washburn Roxbury, Dec. 14, 1870. 

Fletcher Jennie F. Clapp Pawtucket, R. I., Nov. 19, 


FoLSOM Martha Tucker Washburn . . . .Boston, May 12, 1886. 

Gilbert Clara Lmsa Emilio Salem, Jime 22, 1882. 

Maria L. Draper Salem, Apr. 25, 1872. 

[ Helen L. Young Boston, Jan. 10, 1878. 

Green Mary A. Messinger Worcester, June 2, 1881. 

Greene Florence Emerson Bangor, Me., Sept. 12, 1872 

Grinnell Elizabeth Tucker Washburn . .Boston, July 11, 1865. 

Hazeltine Sophie B. Dallas Philadelphia. 

Hedge Catherine Elliott Russell Plymouth, Oct. 11, 1871. 

Hudson Eunice W. Healey Hampton Falls, N. H., Aug. 

23, 1871. 

HuiDEKOPER, F. W. . .Virginia Christie Erie, Pa., Jan. 22, 1867. " 

HuiDEKOPER, H. S. . . Emma G. Evans Philadelphia, Oct. 26. 1864. 

Ker Josephine Chamberlain Natchez, Feb. 1, 1871. 

Kidder Anne Mary Maynard Constantinople, Sept. 18, 



96 CLASS OF ' S I XT Y-T WO — H. U. 

Lecompte Frances Eliza Draper Windsor, Conn., July 24» 


LiNDSET Cornelia H. Swift New Bedford, June, 1869. 

LoBiNG Albertine Glyckherr St. Louis, Oct. 26, 1864. 

McBuRNET Susan Sturgis Roxbury, Jan. 16, 1867. 

McCaktht Edith Wright Philadelphia, June, 1891. 

Mason Mary Gertrude Dana Boston, Oct. 6, 1868. 

Mifflin Sarah E. Learned Pittsfield, Nov., 1869. 

Nichols Elizabeth Fisher Homer Roxbury, Nov. 11, 1869. 

Nye Mary Hay Philadelphia, April 13, 1868. 

Patson Althea Train Framingham, June 12, 1867. 

Peabody Margaret A. Goddard Zanesville, O., Nov. 7, 


PoBTEB Hattie A. Allen Cambridge, June 15, 1865. 

Prentiss Margaret de Koven Beach New York, June 26, 1878. 

Priest Mary Wallis Whittier Sidney, Me., Sept. 30, 1866. 

QuiNCY Mary Adams Quincy, June 20, 1877. 

Read Elise H. Welch WestNewton, Oct. 17, 1866. 

P . I Elizabeth H. Webster Boston, Oct. 28, 1866. 

*'^^°' ^ 1 Mary H. McCoUom Brooklyn, Dec. 3, 1892. 

Reed, J. S Florence A. D. Scammon Chicago, Dec. 29, 1870. 

Rogers, F. W M. K. Leach Boston, Sept. 7, 1886. 

Rogers, H. M Clara Kathleen Bamett Boston, April 24, 1878. 

Sargent, C. S Mary Robeson Tiverton, R. I., Nov. 26, 


Sargent, W Aim6e Rotch Boston, Dec. 2, 1873. 

Sawtell Mary J. Whitney New London, N. H., Sept. 

9, 1874. 

Sibley Sara A. Timmerman Chelsea, Nov. 1, 1870. 

Skinner Eliza Blanchard Gardner Boston, Oct. 15, 1868. 

SouLE Louise Charless Farwell St. Louis, Oct. 9, 1878. 

Stearns Ruth M. Chapin Dubuque, Iowa, 1869. 

TicKNOB Caroline C. Cushman Boston, Jime 8, 1865. 

TiLTON Ellen Trowbridge Cambridge, July 21, 1864. 

Trask Lydia Maria Stratton New Salem, July 16, 1878. 

TtJCKE Katharine Parker Lowell, Dec. 2, 1874. 

Ward Aim Parry Ladd Portsmouth, N. H., Oct. 

25, 1871. 

Wabb Elizabeth Lawrence Appleton. .Roxbiuy, Sept. 1, 1870. 

„, , . {Katharine Sedgwick Valerio . . .New York, Nov. 23, 1871. 

W'^hbum JMary Doughty 

Whiting Elizabeth Carleton (Paige) . .Buffalo, Jan. 12, 1885. 


Wilson Henrietta Crocheron New York, April 29, 1869. 

Louise Sands Brooklyn, June 1, 1882. 


Amoet Arthur (H. C, 1892) Dec. 11, 1867. 

IngersoU (H. C, 1892) Nov. 28. 1869. 

Susan Aug. 2, 1871. 

Ethel March 21, 1873. 

Sullivan Feb. 22, 1878. 

BalIiOXT Maturin Rowland March 12, 1865. 

Elise Murray Oct. 1, 1866. 

Franklin Burgess Jan. 23, 1870. 

Mabel Jan. 23, 1870. 

Babrett Florence Hawkes March 26, 1870. 

George Ridley Feb. 1, 1876. 

Helen Jeannette Jan. 20, 1877. 

Herbert Luther Dec. 5, 1886. 

Bartlett Agnes Sept. 16, 1866. 

Caroline Feb. 17, 1869. 

Edwin Bartlett Nov. 26. 1871. 

Robert Pomeroy March 20, 1874. 

William Francis March 20, 1874. 

Edith Sept. 24, 1876. 

Beard Theodora March 7, 1871.. 

Ithamar Mansur (H. C, 1895) . Nov. 28, 1872. 

EUza Warren Oct. 28, 1874. 

Mary Nov. 14, 1876. 

Ahson Aug. 29, 1879. 

Margaret Dec. 31, 1881. 

Blake Clinton Frederick May 4, 1871. 

Ames Carleton April 29, 1873. 

Rachel Frazier June 8, 1876, 

Ruth Deering June 8, 1876. 

Alice July 26, 1880. 

Botden Charles (H. C, 1901) Feb. 19. 1880. 

Bkackett Frank Parkhurst June 16, 1865. 

Mabel Susan Jan. 20, 1868. 

Mary Celeste Aug. 8, 1874. 

John Henry Aug. 17, 1876. 

Carter Mabel Moseley Oct. 14, 1871. 

Harriet Wilson April 3, 1873. 

Alice Cleveland March 22, 1875. 

Edward Clark (H. C, 1900) . . .June 9, 1878. 
Chadboubn WilUam H 

Emma M 

Lucy A 


Chadbousne Hannah Lincoln Oct. 5, 1869. 

Thomas Lincoln March 21, 1871. 

EUza Gray Oct. 4, 1874. 

Alice Graham March 16, 1879. 

Waldemar Arens (H. C, 1903) .Sept. 30, 1882. 

Alexander Scammel March 21, 1884. 

Arthur Wallingford Nov. 4, 1885. 

Coleman Henry Woodward April 29, 1865. 

Gilbert Payson Aug. 16, 1866. 

Davenpobt Benella June 28, 1870 

Campbellina Nov. 10, 1876. 

WiUiam CampbeU Oct. 25, 1878. 

DlLUNGHAM Anna Pirn Nov. 11, 1873. 

Lydia B April 22, 1875. 

Mary Edge Oct. 21, 1878. 

Edith April 16, 1880. 

DwiGHT Wilder April 20, 1868. 

Edmands Martie May 4, 1873. 

Alice Bartlett July 4, 1875. 

Adelaide Rebecca Sept. 23, 1879. 

Mary Girdler Sept. 1, 1885. 

Fay Elisabeth Mary Warren July 17, 1872. 

Johnston Richard John Jan. 27, 1874. 

Harold John Warren Jan. 5, 1876. 

Thornton Oliver Maurice Feb. 21, 1877. 

FiSKE George Converse (H. C, 1894) Feb. 28, 1872. 

Henry Metcalf (H. C, 1897) . .Oct. 15, 1874. 

Mary Elliot Aug. 31, 1879. 

Fletcheb Grace Webster July 19, 1875. 

Lucy Man Dec. 7, 1877. 

Sarah Preston Oct. 27, 1879. 

Samuel Adams July 30, 1881. 

Jennie Clapp March 27, 1884. 

Goss Francis Draper July 23, 1873. 

Miriam Helen Dec. 12, 1879. 

Gbeen Mary Sprague June 10, 1882. 

Thomas Samuel (H. C.,1909) . .Feb. 9, 1886. 
Grekne Albert Emerson Aug. 26, 1874. 

Florence Waitworth May 19, 1878. 

Gbinnell Charles Ewald Washburn June 30, 1866. 

Frank Washburn Dec. 14, 1873. 

Hazeltinb Sophie D 

Hedge Lucia Russell Dec. 14, 1872. 

William RusseU Jan. 13, 1876. 

Henry Rogers Jan. 13, 1876. 

F. W. HuiDBKOPER . . .Gracie July 5, 1872. 

Frederic Louis (H. C, 1896) . . .March 8, 1874. 

Reginald Shippen (H. C, 1898) May 24, 1876. 
H. S. HuiDEKOPEK . . .Emma Gertrude Oct. 12, 1865. 

Thomas WaUis Feb. 2, 1870. 

Keh Charles Chamberlain Sept. 7, 1872. 

John Nov. 8. 1878. 

Pamelia Archer Feb. 14, 1882. 

William Henry? Aug. 3, 1887. 


KiDDEK Anne Maynard Aug. 13, 1880. 

Henry Maynard (H. C, 1904) .Oct. 31, 1882. 

Dorothy Laura June 20, 1884. 

Lecomfte Frank Edwin Nov. 10, 1865. 

Adelaide Frances Aug. 17, 1868. 

Walter Augustus (H. C, 1893) July 24, 1870. 

LiNDSET Ellen Rollins Jan. 13, 1873. 

LoEiNG Casimir Glyckherr June 10, 1866. 

Hayden Young May 9, 1868. 

Theodore Feb. 14, 1870. 

Ethelyn Winn April 7, 1872. 

McBxjRNET Mary Oct. 26, 1867. 

Thomas Curtis Oct. 7, 1870. 

Margaret Sept. 6, 1873. 

Mason Mabel Gertrude July 19, 1869. 

Philip Dana (H. C, 1897) . . . .Oct. 30, 1873. 

Julia Appleton Feb. 11, 1878. 

Nichols Rose Standish Jan. 11, 1872. 

Marian Clarke Dec. 21, 1873. 

Sidney Homer Nov. 14, 1875. 

Margaret Homer Oct. 30, 1879. 

Nte Kate Hay Feb. 26, 1869. 

Florence Dec. 25, 1871. 

Mary Oct. 2, 1873. 

Patson Gilbert Russell (H. C, 1890) . .Oct. 10, 1868. 

Edith Oct. 19, 1870. 

Eleanor April 5, 1873. 

Samuel Gushing April 20, 1875. 

Charles Clifford (H. C, 1898) .Feb. 1, 1877. 

Peabodt Charles Nov. 9, 1867. 

PoRTBB Charles Allen (H. C, 1888). . . .Sept. 9, 1866. 

Hortense Isabella Oct. 23, 1868. 

Edith Elise Oct. 21, 1872. 

Rosamond Sept. 26, 1874. 

Phiest George Wesley (H. C, 1891). . .Aug. 10, 1868. 

Jessie Whittier Aug. 3, 1870. 

Benjamin Sidney (H. C, 1895) Aug. 23, 1872. 

Mabel Eaton Nov. 13, 1875. 

Winifred Morse Dec. 26, 1883. 

QuiNCT Dorothy Dec. 4, 1885. 

Elinor March 11, 1888. 

Read John Bertram (H. C, 1895) Dec. 10, 1870. 

William Nov. 17, 1872. 

Harold Wilson May 9, 1881. 

A. Reed Arthur Minot March 7, 1894. 

J. S. Reed Effie Sept. 13, 1871. 

Winifred Sept. 17, 1872. 

Mary Florence Feb. 13, 1876. 

Clark Scammon Feb. 14, 1878. 

C. S. Sabgent Henrietta Aug. 28, 1874. 

Andrew Robeson (H. C, 1900) Dec. 2, 1876. 

Mary April 8, 1878. 

Charles Sprague (H. C, 1902). .March 7, 1880. 

Alice March 26, 1882. 


SlBLET Frank Palmer Sept. 15, 1871. 

Marion Ticknor March 21, 187S. 

Arthur Emerson Feb. 15, 1875. 

Helen Feb. 2, 1881. 

Katherine Feb. 24, 1883. 

Margaret Dec. 14, 1884. 

Robert Hinckly July 2, 1887. 

Skinneb Francis Nov. 12, 1869. 

Gardner Aug. 26, 1871. 

SoTJiiB Ruth Maynard April 17, 1880. 

Dorothea Winsor Oct. 24, 1881. 

Charles Carroll Sept. 25, 1888. 

Barbara July 28, 1888. 

TiCKNOB Caroline Sept. 1, 1866. 

Edith Sept. 10, 1868. 

William Davis Jan. 11, 1881. 

Banjamin Holt Sept. 13, 1882. 

Emeline Cushman June 28, 1884. 

TwtON William Frederic Feb. 24. 1868. 

Benjamin Trowbridge July 17, 1869. 

EUen Maud Feb. 29, 1872. 

NeweU Whitmg (H. C, 1900) .Oct. 26, 1878. 
TucKE Emily Aug. 24, 1875. 

Rowena Sept. 10, 1882. 

Edward Parker May 14, 1884. 

Edward Hildreth June 10, 1887. 

Parker May 18, 1890. 

Katharine May 28, 1892. 

Ward A boy Sept. 18, 1872. 

Alexander Ladd Jan. 21, 1874. 

Miles Jan. 3, 1878. 

A boy Dec. 12, 1880. 

Ethel Dec. 12, 1880. 

Wabe Henry (H. C. 1893) Dec. 26, 1871. 

Mary Appleton May 17, 1877. 

WASHBxnBN NathaUe Feb. 4, 1873. 

Marion Susan 

Emma Lucy 

William Mayhew 

Frank Alexander Brissengen . . 

Watson McLeary 

Wilson Virginia Crocheron Feb., 1870. 

Margaret Chase March, 1871. 

Edward Chaae Sept., 1873. 

Henrietta Oct., 1874. 

Malcolm Sands Nov. 17, 1884. 



Amort, Aug. 9, 1911. 
Balch, Aug 27, 1863. 
Bahtlett, Dec. 17, 1876. 
Bowman, Oct. 17, 1864. 
BoTDEN, May 24, 1881. 
Btjrrage, Oct. 29, 1863. 

CHADBOtTRNE, April 18, 1911. 

Chapman, Feb. 3, 1865. 
Cole, Feb. 12, 1904. 
Coleman, Dec. 5, 1910. 
Curtis, Dec. 11, 1881. 
Davenport, Sept. 16, 1894. 
Davis, Jan. 19, 1869. 
Dennett, Nov. 26, 1874. 
Dillingham, March Id, 1910. 
DwiGHT, March 10, 1884. 
Ellis, May 3, 1870. 
Ensign, March 24. 1872. 
Fat, Jan. 28, 1899. 
Fiske, Feb. 27, 1903. 
Fitz, Oct. 20, 1883. 
Fletcher, March 6, 1907. 
FoLSOM, Aug. 20, 1907. 
Grafton, March 16, 1865. 
Greene, Oct. 16, 1903. 
Haven, June 25, 1863. 
Hazbltine, Sept. 14, 1909. 
HiCKLiNG, Dec. 17, 1867. 
Hodges, July 30, 1864. 
Hudson, Oct. 1, 1900. 

Huidekoper, F. W., April 29, 1908. 
Kemp, Feb. 12, 1892. 
Ker, Nov. 24, 1902. 
Kidder, April 8, 1889. 
Lecompte, March 2, 1880. 
LoRiNG, Jan. 24, 1907. 
McBurney, Feb. 20, 1875. 
McCabe, April 3, 1877. 
McCarthy, Jan. 29, 1895. 
Mason, Sept. 24, 1884. 
Mathes, March 13, 1904. 
Mifflin, June 16, 1880. 
Notes, March 25, 1894. 
Nte, April 22, 1910. 
Parker, Aug. 24, 1863. 
Patbon, June 8, 1891. 
Peabodt, Oct. 1, 1904. 
Porter, May 21, 1909. 
Priest, June 29, 1898. 
Pritchard, April 22, 1904. 
QuiNCY, March 11, 1899. 
Reed, J. S., Jan. 12, 1897. 
Rogers, F. W., Feb. 15, 1906. 
Ropes, July 3, 1863. 
Skinner, Nov. 24, 1905. 
Stone, July 18, 1864. 
Tarbell, Dec. 28, 1900. 
Trask, March 8, 1909. 
Treat, Nov. 8, 1908. 
Tucker, May 27, 1863. 




Bennett, May 5, 1876. 

Beowne, 1897. 

Carter, L. T., May 15, 1859. 


Crocker, May 1, 1890. 
CuRTiN, Dec. 14, 1906. 
Faxon, Oct. 27, 1903. 
Gardner, Feb. 10, 1861. 
Going, June 14, 1911. 
GoTTLD, Sept. 17, 1862. 
Keighler, May 30, 1890. 

Kennedy ? 

Labothsse, Dec. 7, 1896. 
Munroe, May 7, 1875. 
Page, March 2, 1886. 
Perkins, Oct. 15, 1890. 
Porter, C. H., Sept. 18, 1862. 
Tatlor ? 

Temple, May 1, 1863. 
Titus, July 21, 1876. 
Weld, Nov. 27, 1909. 
Wells, March 3, 1902. 
Winthrop, Sept. 18, 1895. 

The Class in the JVar 

Taken from ^^ Harvard University in the War of 1861-1865 
by Francis H. Brovm 

** These died in service. Their names are on the tablets in Memorial Hall. 

* William Francis Bartlett. 

Private 4th Batt. Mass. V. M., April 17, 1861. 
Captain 20th Mass. Vols., July 10, 1861. 
Colonel 49th Mass. V. M., Nov. 19, 1862. 
Colonel 57th Mass. Vols., Aug. 17, 1863. 
Brig. General U. S. Vols., June 22, 1864. 
Bvt. Maj. General U. S. Vols., March 13, 1865. 

Resigned, July 16, 1866. 

Died at Pittsfield, Mass., Dec. 17, 1876. 

** Edward Carson Bowman. 

Act. Asst. Paymaster U. S. N., June 30, 1862. 
Died oflP New Orleans, La., Oct. 17,1864. 

** Joseph Perrin Bxhiragb. 

Private 33d Mass. Vols., Aug. 7, 1862. 
Second Lieutenant 33d Mass. Vols., May 18, 1863. 
Killed at Lookout Mountain, Tenn., Oct. 29, 1863. 

* Augustus Crocker. 

First Lieutenant and Adjutant 4th Mass. Vols., Dec. 13, 1862. 
Mustered out Aug. 28, 1868. 
Died March 1, 1890. 

* Charles Trowbridge Dwight. 

Second Lieutenant 70th N. Y. Vols., Oct. 1, 1861. 
First Lieutenant 70th N. Y. Vols., Dec. 1, 1862. 

Discharged for disability, June 1, 1864. 

Died at Brookline, Mass., March 10, 1884. 

Albert William Edmands. 

Private 44th Mass. V. M., Sept. 12, 1862. 
Mustered out June 18, 1863. 

•Edward Eli Ensign. 

Private 49th Mass. V. M., Sept. 19, 1862. 
Mustered out Sept. 1, 1863. 
Died at Samarang, Java, March 24, 1872. 


Oswald Herbert Ernst. 

First Lieutenant Engineers U. S. A., June 13, 1864, 
Bvt. Captain U. S. Vols., March 13, 1865. 
Captain Engmeers U. S. A., March 7, 1867. 
Major Engineers U. S. A., May 5, 1882. 

* George Alfred Fibke. 

Private 41st Mass. Vols., Sept. 29, 1862. 

Second Lieutenant 41st Mass. Vols., Dec. 13, 1862. 

First Lieutenant 3d Mass. Cav., Oct. 27, 1863. 

Major and Additional Paymaster U. S. A., July 22, 1864. 

Resigned Sept. 23, 1864. 

Died Feb. 27, 1903. 

* George Albert Fletcher. 

Private 38th Mass. Vols., Aug. 21, 1862. 
Second Lieutenant 56th Mass. Vols., July 30, 1863. 
First Lieutenant 66th Mass. Vols., June 23, 1864. 

Discharged for disability Jan. 31, 1865. 
Captain 56th Mass. Vols., April 3, 1865. 

Mustered out July 12, 1865. 

Died March 6, 1907. 

•* James Ingersoll Grafton. 

Second Lieutenant 2d Mass. Vols., Nov. 1, 1861. 
First Lieutenant 2d Mass. Vols., July 21, 1862. 
Captain 2d Mass. Vols., Nov. 9, 1862. 

Killed near Averysborough, N. C, March 16, 1865. 

* Charles Ezra Greene. 

First Lieutenant and Quartermaster, 7th U. S. C. T., Jan. 5, 1865. 
Resigned Aug. 13, 1866. 
Died Oct. 16, 1903. 

** Samuel Cushman Haven. 

Second Lieutenant 162d N. Y. Vols., Sept. 20, 1862. 
First Lieutenant 162d N. Y. Vols., Feb. 1863. 
Died at Baton Rouge, La., June 25, 1863. 

Wiluam Hedge. 

Private 44th Mass. V. M., Sept. 12, 1862. 
First Lieutenant 44th Mass. V. M., Jan. 15, 1863. 
Mustered out June 18, 1863. 

* Charles Edward Hickling. 

Private 45th Mass. V. M., Sept. 26, 1862. 
Discharged for disability, Feb. 9, 1863. 
Died at Roxbury, Mass., Dec. 17, 1867. 

** John Hodges. 

Private Salem Light Lifantry, 8th Mass. V. M., April 18, 1861. 
Mustered out Aug. 1, 1861. 


Rrst Lieutenant 19th Mass. Vols., Aug. 22, 1861. 

Resigned June 19, 1862. 
Major 7th Mass. Vols., Aug. 18, 1862. 
Major 50th Mass. Vols., Nov. 7, 1862. 

Mustered out Aug. 24, 1863. 
Lieut. Colonel 59th Mass. Vols., Feb. 2, 1864. 

Killed in the crater at Petersburg, Va., July SO, 1864. 

*Fredeeic Wolters Huidekoper. 

First Lieutenant 58th Penn. V. M., June 29, 1863. 
Captain 58th Penn. V. M., July 10, 1863. 

Mustered out Aug. 14, 1863. 

Died April 29, 1908. 

Hi3(rBT Shippen Huidekopeb. 

Lieut. Colonel 150th Penn. Vols., Sept. 4, 1862* 
Colonel 150th Penn. Vols., Feb. 22, 1864. 
Resigned March 6, 1864. 

* Jerome Henry Kidder. 

Private 10th Md. Vols., May, 1863. 

Mustered out Feb., 1864. 
Asst. Surgeon U. S. N., June 18, 1866. 
Past Asst. Surgeon U. S. N., March 20, 1871. 
Surgeon U. S. N., June, 1876. 

Resigned June 18, 1884. 

Died April 8, 1889. 

•Herbert Cowpland Mason. 

Second Lieutenant 20th Mass. Vols., Nov. 25, 1861. 
First Lieutenant 20th Mass. Vols., July 8, 1862. 
Captain 20th Mass. Vols., Jan. 6, 1863. 

Discharged for disabiUty, March 23, 1864. 
Bvt. Major U. S. Vols., March 13, 1865. 

Died at Stockbridge, Mass., Sept. 24, 1884. 

* Benjamin Crowninshield Mifflin. 

First Lieutenant and Adjutant 49th Mass. V. M, Nov. 15, 1862. 
Mustered out Sept. 1, 1863. 
Died at Boston, Mass., Jime 16, 1880. 

** Arthur Cortlandt Parker. 

Private 33d Mass. Vols., Aug. 13, 1862. 

Second Lieutenant 33d Mass. Vols., March 3, 1863. 

Killed by guerrillas near Bristow Station, Va., Aug. 24, 1863. 

* Charles Burnham Porter. 

Act. Asst. Surgeon U. S. A., April 20-July 20, 1865. 
Died at Boston, May 21, 1909. 

* George Eaton Priest. 

Private 53d Mass. V. M., Nov. 6, 1862. 
First Lieutenant 53d Mass. V. M., Nov. 15, 1862. 
Mustered out Sept. 2, 1863. 


First Lieutenant and Q. M. 57th Mass. Vols., Nov. 5, 1863. 
Mustered out July 30, 1865. 
Died at Watertown, Mass., June 29, 1898. 

John Read. 

Act. Aast. Paymaster U. S. N., Nov. 6, 1862. 
Resigned March 18, 1865. 

Abtuuk Re£D. 

Private 45th Mass. V.' M., Sept. 26, 1862. 
Mustered out July 7, 1863. 

Henbt Munboe Roqebs. 

Act. Asst. Paymaster U. S. N., Nov. 5, 1862. 
Resigned Nov. 20, 1865. 

** Henbt Ropes. 

Second Lieutenant 20th Mass. Vols., Nov. 25, 1861. 
First Lieutenant 20th Mass. Vols., Oct. 2, 1862. 
Killed at Gettysburg, Penn., July 3, 1863. 

Chables Sprague Sarqent. 

Vol. A. D. C. staff of Maj. Gen. Banks, Nov. 1, 1862. 
First Lieutenant 2d La. Vols., June 25, 1863. 
Captain and A. D. C. U. S. Vols., March 15, 1865. 
Bvt. Major U. S. Vols., March 26, 1865. 
Mustered out Sept., 1865. 

Arthub Sibley. 

Act. Asst. Paymaster U. S. N., Dec. 4, 1862. 
Resigned Sept. 21, 1865. 

Charles Carboll Soule. 

First Lieutenant and Adj. 4th Batt. Mass. V. M., May 25, 1862. 

Mustered out June 2, 1862. 
Private 44th Mass. V. M., Oct. 6, 1862. 
Second Lieutenant 44th Mass. V. M., Oct. 27, 1862, 

Mustered out June 18, 1863. 
Captain 55th Mass. Vols., June 19, 1863. 

Mustered out Aug. 29, 1865. 

Charles Bbigham Stoddabd. 

First Lieutenant and Q. M. 41st Mass. Vols., afterwards 3d Mass. Car., 

Sept. 1, 1862. 
Captain 3d Mass. Cav., Aug. 13, 1864. 
Captain and A. Q. M. U. S. Vols., March 11, 1865. 
Mustered out Aug. 14, 1865. 

** Goodwin Atkins Stone. 

Second Lieutenant 2d Mass. Cav., Nov. 13, 1862. 
First Lieutenant 2d Mass. Cav., April 14, 1863. 
Captam 2d Mass. Cav., March 25, 1864. 

Died at Falls Church, Va., July 18, 1864. 


* George Gbosvenor Tarbell. 

Asst. Surgeon 3d Mass. Cav., April 7, 1865. 
Surgeon 3d Mass. Cav., Aug. 9, 1865. 
Mustered out Dec. 28, 1865. 

** William James Temple. 

Captain 17th Inf. U. S. A., Aug. 5. 1861. 

Killed at Chancellorsville, Va., May 1, 1863. 

Benjamin Holt Ticknob. 

Private 45th Mass. V. M., Sept. 26, 1862. 
Second Lieutenant 45th Mass. V. M., Sept. 26, 1862. 
Second Lieutenant 2d Mass. H. A., June 4, 1863. 
Captam 2d Mass. H. A., Aug. 25, 1863. 
Resigned April 17, 1864. 

**JoHN Henry Tucker. 

Private 38th Mass. Vols.. July 31, 1862. 

Killed at Port Hudson, La., May 27, 1863. 

John Langdon Ward. 

Private Salem Light Inf., 8th Mass. V. M., April 17, 1861. 

Mustered out Aug. 1, 1861. 
Captain 50th Mass. V. M., Sept. 15, 1862. 
Major 3d Corps D'Afrique, July 20, 1868. 

Resigned July 22, 1864. 


MtJRHAY R. Ballou, 10 Charles St., Boston. 

Rev. Luther G. Barrett, 100 Vinton Street, Melrose, Mass. 

Rev. Ithamar W. Beard, BlackwelVs Island, New York City; 

2U East 105th Street. 
Rev. James Vila Blake, 122 North Ashland Boulevard, Chicago. 
Prof. Solomon H. Brackett, Claremont, California. 
Prof. William T. Brigham, Bemice Pauahi Bishop Museum, 

Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. 
Rev. Clark Carter, 206 Essex Street, Lavyrence, Mass.; 

31 Bartlett St., Andover. 
William H. Chadbourn, 307 Market Street, Wilmington, N. C. 
Albert W. Edmands, American Trust Co., Charlestovm, Mass.; 

166 Summer Street, Somerville. 
Shepard D. Gilbert, 16 Forrester Street, Salem, Mass. 
Dr. Francis W. Goss, The Warren, Roxhury, Mass. 
James Green, 3^0 Main Street, Worcester, Mass.; 61 Elm 

Charles E. Grinnell, 30 Court Street, Boston. 
William Hedge, 960 Tremont Building, Boston; Plymouth. 
Rev. Frederic L. Hosmer, 2^27 Channing Way, Berkeley, 

Henry S. Huidekoper, P. 0. Box 533, Philadelphia; 1710 

Chestnut Street. 
Henry U. Jeffries, P. 0. Box 111, Hong Kong, China. 
Dermot W. Keegan, University Club, New York. 
Prof. Edward D. Lindsey, 49^ Sth Avenue, New York; 175 

Amity Street, Flushing, N. Y. 
Dr. Arthur H. Nichols, 55 Mt. Vernon Street, Boston. 
Nathaniel A. Prentiss, 2 Rector Street, New York; 39 East 

75th Street. 
John Read, 107 Washington Street, Boston; 55 Appleton 

Street, Cambridge. 


Arthur Reed, ^7 Kilby Streety Boston; Clinton Roadf 

Henry M. Rogers, 89 State St., Boston; 309 Beacon Street. 
Prof. Charles S. Sargent, Warren Street, Brookline, Mass. 
WiNTHROP Sargent, Fishkill-on-Hiidson, New York. 
Edward B. Sawtell, Beacon Hill Hospital, Manchester, 

N. H. 
Arthur Sibley, 18 Grand View Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. 
Charles C. Soule, Wellington Terrace, Brookline, Mass. 
James H. Stearns, 808 Old Colony Building, Freeport, 

Charles B. Stoddard, Plymouth National Bank, Plymouth, 

Benjamin H. Ticknor, 16 Harris Avenue, Jamaica Plain, 

Frederic W. Tilton, Harvard Trust Co., Cambridge; 86 

Sparks Street. 
Edward M. Tucke, 19 Varnum Street, Lowell. 
John Langdon Ward, 16 Exchange Place, New York; 125 

West 7Uh Street. 
Charles P. Ware, 125 Milk Street, Boston; 52 AUerton Street, 

William T. Washburn, 59 Wall Street, New York; 52 East 

79th Street. 
John E. Whiting, 123 Williams Street, New York. 
William G. Wii^on, ^8 Wall Street, New York; 28 West mh 


Dr. T. M. B. Cross, 352 West 28th Street, New York. 

Gen. Oswald H. Ernst, 1321 Connecticut Avenue, Washington. 

Edgar A. Hutchins. 

Edward J. Marks, Plattshurgh, New York. 

William E. Marsh. 

Portraits of the Class 



















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